Newspaper Page Text
vit'on oflaket, and a "union of landt,
A union no power shall fever;
A union of hearts, and a union bfhandt,
And the American Union forever!
Wednesday Morning, Oct. 25,
Lev. C5 : lo.
.jwr-Throughout the I.nnd trT
pr to ALL the
Inhabitants Thereof, jjr.' '
Jgy THE JUXIA T.l SEXTxrr.
haa tbe Largest Circulation of any paper pub
listed in this County. It is therefore lb
ift advrrliring neitmn. It ig a Taper, truly
loyal, ably conducted, a first class Local ist,
and'well worthy of the patronage of every
loyal citizen ia the County.
What is wrong with tbe Democrat this
week again 7 As usual, it is actic'g' the
blackguard. Poor Jackniau ! he do doubt
is Okharucj of Lis company ! We pity
biia. Greer says Le (himself) only turns
hlackguard when he ia drunk, and we
very much fear he was not duly sober
when he wrote that terrible "lay out" of
Patterson. If you can stand the snakes,
the bigger, &c, we can stand the ''lay
out." ' Last week we sought to shield the
party from an attempted slander in re
gard to the publication of the list of de- j
sorters, and it seems hurt somebody. We
mentioned no names but merely threw a
email brick, and the first fellow we bit
was Greer, and he has howled three mor
tal columns. Don't brey so long, Adam.
You hare overdone the business and told
tis nothing new. Every blackguard in
.Tuniata county has been telling these lies
about us fjr years past and no one but
blackguards believe them. Get np some
thing new and we will all enjoy it. It
will be some fun and can do no barm, as
your tongue, Adam, is no slander. Tell
os next week about that "American lady
cf African descent." Give us a truthful
account (if you can) of that affair, and
we will forgive you for auy'.hiat; you may
ay abont us hereafter.
. . . . . r
Redaction of the Public Expenditnres.
There is co act in which tho Adminis
tration can At this time engage, more cal
culated to increase public confidence and
insure the success oi business enterprise,
than a fair reduction of the expenses in
the civil and military departments of the
Government. We arc aware that much
has been accomplished iu the way of re
treuchment, but much more remains to be
dune as a reform, which w ill reduce the
public expenses many millions cf dollars
DQually. and consequently in proportion
relieve the people of burdensome taxa
tion. When wo talk of the tendency to
inflnta the market price of every article
cf use, and the mysterious manner in
wLich gold is bouyed up in the market,
. the truth is lost sight of that speculators
tike advantage of the fact that tLf olpen
fret of tbe Government aro still enormous
ly high, and that consequently tho in
crease of taxation thus required to meet
the public expenditures must come from
the consumer. Added to this, a reduc
tion of Ahe national expenses will greatly
increase the confidence of foreign end do
mestic financiers in our national securi
ties. Indfed, it is due to tho holders of
these bonds tlist Jhey at once receive this
tJ?urence of the gooi fs'th of the Gov-
AH that is atled of those in poi"r.
those having the transaction of the public
business in chsrge, is the administration
if those affairs in a like manner of eoon
emy with which they discharge private du
ties when they devolve upon them. Every
man of business every merchant and
nianufacturcr are compelled to practice
the most rigid economy in the transaction
cf their business at this time. All that
is asked from those engaged by the Gov
ernment is a similar application of the de
minds of economy. Let sinecures be dis
pensed with let idle and worthless em
ployees at onoe be discharged let Gov-'
ernment property, no longer of use, be
fairly disposed of let the Nation be as
sured that honeat retrenchment is being
'rtraduced into the transaction of the af-
f.irs ut t;..tTuiiinf. and the rff- on
iti u m-is iiiirnriiuit.
to thb union kbm or rnnxtTL-
Booms Uotom Stati Cektkal Com
hittib, No. 1113 Chesihut 8TRBKT,
PnitiDiLrmA, Oct. 19, 1S65. Auoth..
cr political contest has been detormiijed
by tbe freemec of Pennsylvania The
Union cause has again triumphed at the
ballot box. Official returns have been
received from sixty-two eounties of the
sixty-six in tha State. Of these fifty-
four show gains for the Union cause over
t vote of 16C2. The aggregate gains
over all. losses ate nearly twenty-five thou
nj. This will give to our candidates
on the home vote alone majorities exceed
ing that given by army and home vote
to but late lamented President, Abraham
On the seven Union Senators whose
terms of office expired we have not lost
one. The home vote has trained us one
from the Opposition in Luxerne, and the
army vote will gain lis another in Frank
lin and Adams. In '.he lower House we
have retained all of our sixty-three mem
bers of last session. The home vote has
added three to this number, and the ar
my vote will give us one more. The
Senate will stand twenty-one to twelve
and tbe House sixty-seven to thirty-three
thus giving to us a majority of forty,
three on joint ballot.
For these results, so gratifying to the
friends of our cause in Pennsylvania,
and to all patriots throughout the nation,
we are deeply indebted to the returned
soldiers of the late Union army, who have
taught their friend afii their foes that
they know as well how to vote intciligeut -
ly for the cause of the country as they
know how to fight bravely and heroically
for the same cause.
Much praise is due to the prcsi if the
Union party throughout the State for its
patriotic efforts in the good work.
To the secretaries of the State Central
Committee, Messrs. Hamersly and Ben-1
edict, the loyal men of Pennsylvania are
under lasting obligations. Upon them
devolved arduous and responsible duties,
Many of their labors are not witnessed j
or even known to the public. They la-!
bored assiduously by day and by night;
for the success of the Uniou cause, tot
which they are both most devotedly at- i
member of the State Central
Committee performed well his part, and
vo-operated cheerfully and cordially with
the chairman in promoting tho success of
the Union ticket. To the chairman of
the several county committees it is con
ceded that much of the credit of our tri
umph belongs. To all the true and taith-
ful nun of the State, who so effectually joDth. The verdict rendered by the Milita
discharged their duties and made our ! ry Commission for the trial if VTerze was
triumph easy as well as overwhelming, j communicated to the Secretary of War
our most earnest end" hearty thanks arc
The defeat of our opponents is thor
ough and disastrous. To thorn it was un
expected, although well meritod. Hav
ing opposed the war so happily and so
gloriously terminated, they changed their
policy, nominated officors, and assumed
to be the especial f'rionds of the soldiers.
They were confident and defiant. When
we were silent, they clamorously and im
periously demanded our views. When
we spoke they charged that it was "puer
ile invective." They told their follow
ers "that we were eudeavoriug to turn
their Sauk," and called justly upon them
"to pierce our centre." Some of them
retired with both flanks turned and their
centre p'erced. The balanee were made
Last jear they assured their followers
that the election had been carried at the
point of the bayonet ; that military rule
had interfered with the .freedom of the
election, and that our country was fast
verging towards a military despotism.
That shallow pretext cannot avail them
Supporting soldiers, they became the
champions of deserters and refugees
from the draft. To rally their despond
ing and disheartened forces they proclaim
ed that our President had become a con
vert to their views. They well know the
nxoue of these who had eloeted him,
and the principles of tliS platform upon
which be stooa. Yet they WouM. gladly
have induced htm to abandon his friends
and his principles in C-'der that they
might be restored to power. .
The spirit of slavery, Seces011 na
State sovcreientv had assassinated uJ8
. . . f. . . . . t
i'.....i...i within th laer hiv mnnthd nn i
was striving to demoralize and steal an
other. The experiment failed ; the effort
to make it has been terribly rebuked by
the people, and the result is the co mplete
demoralization and ovorthrow ot those
who dared to misrepresent our Chief
Magistrate in order to promote the success
of their sinking cause.. .
The oft-repeated and well-established
truth of history has again been viudicAt-
Xouiuh. in uy ayuutry, can take :
sides against Government when engaged
in war, whether foreign or domostic,
and re'.ainthe confidence and respect of
bu fellow citisens after, the termination
of that war. And such is the unavoida
ble fate of parties. Either -the party
which antagonises the Government dur
ing the war must go down or the nation
must perish. Our nation is too young to
die. Those who opposed our armies on
the field of battle have been defeated.
The party whose leaders opposed tbe
prosecution of our war for national ex-
istvace have been beaten at the ballot botf
Our people have just given another of
the highest proofs of the fact that 'man
is capable of self government."
Tbe people at the ballot box have de
clared their adherence to. the principles
which were made triumphant by thb skill
and bravery of Amerian officers, sol
diers and seamen amid tin storm of bat
tie. Let all good Union sen continue to
be faithful and true to the cause of their
country and all will bo wal. The nation
purified by the fiery otdeal '.hrough which
it has lately passed, will strt upon a new
era of progress. The eneuies of free
Government will everywhere respect and
fear our greatness and powtr, and the
down-trodden and oppressed of every
clime will seek and fiud an asyltm in our
Chairman Union State Central Committee.
Washington, October 22 TboUrit-
ih Minister received by the last foreign
! mail some important communication from
his Government touching the Fenian
movement in the United States. It is un
derstood that is of a nature that will re
quire the attention of the Secretary of
Stato. It is not true, as asserted, that
(the Secretary informed Her Majesty's
' rL . : j . i .
i Government in regard to the movements
the Fenian Brotherhood in the United
' States. It is woll understood here that
J the English Government has had secret
agents on the alert for over nine months,
who have kept them fully advised. What
they did not know, however, was that it
had any foothold in Irelend.
The list of Major and Brigadior-Gen-
crals who are to be mustered out is near-
ly completed, add will be published in a
few days. General Grant is determined
; to reduce the army down to a peace foot-
iog as rapidly as possible, and the Secre- j
tary of War ie equally determined that
the one hundred and fiftey Major and
Brigadier-Generals who are drawiug pay,
and many of them performing no service
f hall not do so after the first of next
by Judge Advocate-General Holt !a!t
evening. Its promulgation may be ex
pected at any moment. Various surmis
es are afloat as to what the finding is, but
there seems to be but little doubt that
this miserable creature will have to
The parties interested in getting the
Government to aecept the forty miles of
tho Union Pacific Railroad, 60 that they
can draw the million and a half of dol
lars worth of bonds, are here urging the
adoption of the minority report to thai'
end. The President' and' the Seoretary
of the Interior fully understand the mat
ter now, and will not allow the Govern
ment to be injured by interested parties
on either side of the question.
Lieutenant-General Grant, accompan
ied by the officers of his staff, 'visited the
Executive Mansion to-day to pay their
respects to the Chief Magistrate. After
the presentation by Lieutenant-General
Grant of his militaiy family, and a few
minutes passed ia familiar and pleasant
conversation with the President, the dis
tinguished party retired.
The United States steamer Rhode It
land, Commander Mvtrrj, will leave here
to-morrow for Ilavatoa, for the purpose
of bringing to the United States the Reb
el steamer Stonewall. .
tt& The Tories ot the Revolution were
followed, during their natural lives, by a
hissing scorn which 9ver kept them in
contempt and odium before the people.-!
Judging by the results of the elections
held lately all over the country, a similar
fate awaits the copperheads, now regarded
as the lineal descendants of Revolution-
l.;Aa Tl mmHr tint wtl.t nl.tfn.M.
.. .. ...
ce erected by tne cops it is oi no con-
sequence whom they run as candidates,
whether soldierf accept tneir nominations
or whether they put np their civi adhe
rents, the result is the same they are
followed by hissing scorn and indignant
repreaches such as pursued the tones Ui
their dishonorable graves! Truly, the
fate of the traitor, the aneak, and the
tory, is hard.
Igi, Don't neglect ui reid the new ad-'
vertwetnents m this wk issue.
TESEILE DISASTER AT lA.
Toe steamship Atlanta , was lost on the
15th inst., about two hundred miles south
pf Sandy Hook. , She was on her way
from New Orleans to New York. From'
thi journals of the latter city W9 glean
the following particulars 1
The bark W. E. Anderson, which pick
ed up five of the survivors, in 1st. 3(3 deg.
3 min., Ion. 72 dog. 15 min., arrived at
Jtew York yesterday. Captain Pierce
furnishes tho following statement bf his
royage from Mobile. He says :
II o incident of note occurred after leav
ing Mobile Bay until the morning of
Tuesday, the 17th inst., when at daylight
a dark object was discovered tossing on
the waves some eight miles westward from
the bark's position. On viewing closely
through the marine glass, the object was
discovered to be a piece of a wreck hav
ing a white handkerchief flying, and on
which were seated four persons ; I imme
diately directed the course of the bark to
wards the week, bearing up as nearly as
the "ugly sea" on at the time would per
mit; I theo ordered one of the boats to
be lowered, which was rnannsd by four of
the crew and Mr. Claiborne Young, first
mate of the Wm. E. Anderson, who soon
reached the wreck and rescued from pend
ing death William Prexlcr, passenger;
Tliomss Ilolling, steward ; Wilhelm Bru
nerf steersman ; Augustus Kilter, fire
man, and William Newman, seaman, all
of the ill-fated Atlanta.
Whan the rescued reached the bark,
tod were transferred on board the boat,
they offered tbe most grateful th'ack to
those whom, under Providence, were in
strumental in their salvation. I then set
a patch, but could disoover no further
traces of the wreck. I then road 6 sail
for my destination, and safely reached this
port at 10 o'clock lost night.
STATEMENT OF A BIRVIVOR.
Tbe steamer Atlanta, Capt. Williarrs,
which was lost at sea on the morning of
Saturday, 14th inst., was bound for New
York, from New Orleans, with a cargo of
cottoc, numbering some 1,200 bales ; had
on board a crew of thirty-five men, and
seventeen passengers, among whom were
four ladies and one child, as also some
United States army officers returning
home, one of whom belonged to a Rhode
Island regiment. Thursday aigSt, 12th
int., a stiff breeze was blowing, with con-
silerable sea ruuninz, which continued
jmrf easing as the nig'it wore on and day
began to djwn.
Friday, tfce gaf aid cot atato, but no
fears were appended fc'r tho safety of
tbe Atlanta until that day she sprung a
leak and made water freely. The pumps
were immediately set to work, and every
effort was made to keep the water under
control by Captain Williams and his sub
ordinates, but without success. Through
out Friday night and Saturdiy, the pumps
were kept hard at WorS, with the hope
that the steamer could be preserved a float,
until some friendly sail might appear, but
the water steadily gained, until on Satur
day night, it had reached tho furnaces
and coal bankers, extinguishing the fires,
thus depriving the' pumps of the steam
necessary to keep them in' operation.
The captain giving up now all hopes of
saving his vessel, turned his attention to
the passengers, who had, up to this time,
preserved the greetcst good order ; bot(
death threatening every moment, and no
friendly hud to suocor, it was enough to.
make the stoutest quail. The passengers
gathered around the captain and other of
ficers, beseeching aid in their helpdess
ness ; bit they were' as themselves, una
ble to give assistance or even hope. The
gale continued, and, with the loss of the
engines by the putting out of the fires,
the vessel could not get steerage way, and
fell off into the tr ongh of the sea, each
succeeding wave making a clsan breach
of her, and sweeping the decks.
In this extremity, Captain Williams or
dered the boats to be lowered which were
immediately swamped, with the exception
of one detached from her fasteniugs to the
ship, and containing four of the crew pre.
viously ordered into her. To the ladies
and-other passengers life-preservers were
furnished, aud instructions for their use ;
but not much time for preparation was
i, for the ship, breaking, fore
and aft, separated in three pieces, precip
itating all on board Within the angry wa
ters, whore they were tossed to and fro
for a short time, bnt few succeeding in
getting hold of apiece of wreekoa whioh
to cling. I, with a few others, was for
tunate in getting otf a pises of the deck
and smoking room, about thirty feet long,
but the waves washed some off, five alone
maintaining their hold.
Thus we continued throughout Sunday,
Sunday night and Monday, nntil Tuesday
moraiogi with the water dashing repeat
edly over us, our bands and !ower limbs
being much swollen and stinenea by ex
pec-ure and wot, having neither food tsor
continuance on the
wreck. Tuesday, however, we were glad
dened by the sight of a sail, and the hope
that our signal of distress had been dis
covered, as the vessel seemed to bear down
upon us, and soon thereafter wo had the
happiness of beirig rescued from what ap
peared, certain destruction, by a boat sent
us, and hero sooi on Hoard a bai k, which
proved to be the Wm. EAnderson, Capt
Pierce, bound from Mobile and !w
York, add to whose kind and rinccasing
attentions, we, with the other (Survivors,
attribute our restoration to health.
Fatal Affray On SIcnday after
noon a dispute arose between James
Crawford, clerk in the furnace store,
Hollidaysburg, and Nicholas Riley, foun
der of the furnace, in reference to an
item in the account of the latter ; Riley
alleging that a piece of meat charged
against him had hot beed got. High
words eiisuod, and Riley caught hold of
Crawford, a tnssle followed and before
Riley could be taken off he struck Craw
ford two or three times in the pit of the
stomach, ki'liu him almost instantly.
Riley was a Iure, strong man, while
Craw ford was a lad, not over seventeen,
aud of slicht build. James Crawford,
the deceased, was a son of Col. Jesse R.
Crawford, of Gaysp-ift. He was a very
promising youth, cf Cnc a'ihtieO. and
enjoyed the esteem int respect of all who
knew him. Ills death is a terrible blow
to his family Kiiey has the reputation
oj being generally a quiet and inoffen
sive mn'j. lie regrets his Conduct bit
j" Ieniitiatio suppoit of Andrew
Jolmaon. since the election, is not as
warm or as decided aa it was before the
polls opened. Are we to accept present
reaideuce os tbs evidence of past hypoc
ray ? Jerry Black declared at Will
iamsport, that Andrew Johnson sympa
thised with the Democracy of Pennsyl
vania, aud if they succeeded, he (the
Pre!dent)wou!d acknowledge the Demo
cratic party as his only and true support.
But as the people have rejected that par
ty, and as Andrew Jct'nson, in speeches
lately made, has repudiated the very es
sence of what is known as democratic
doctrines, on hom will and can he
hencefortu lecn for support? Perhaps
Mr. Blarlt c?n rrrswef.
HQ. Va'laadi jhaa, acccrding to the
Ohio papers, las a peculiar influence
with the people of that State. In every
county iu which that prince of copper
heads spoks, tha Republican candidates
gained larg"Jy. What is true of Vallan-dlj.-b.am,
is clao a fact of an ex-Congress-
tUin tT I ft I a reiriiMi I n avapv (navivi h in
.. ,u ,..j """""T
in which ex Congressman Miller spoke ia
this county, during the late political con-
test, tho Union candidates gained votes.
ILe iikbl 14 o.;ominir clearer at everv
l-iii- iV.f un Mij i
. .l. , , . ,
ton. taat tho falsehoods and nonsense
y "acuuousau.i nonsense aDd Pennsylvania do, part at 811fl2
of copperhead orators rmve a powerful ! and part private, including 200bbls later
fnfluiicce iu inducing Democrats to vote at 8 12 50 bbl. There is little or cj
for lleptAiican 'andidatss j "port demand, and the trade are buyin-
. . in a small way at 83 25(o,8 75 for su-
Aeaeaibly. I perfiue ; 89(ici9 75 fur extras; 81012
i for extra family, and 812 50(1311
The following is the official home vote j for fauey do, as in quality, with light r
for Assembly iu this District: iceiptsand stocks t' operate in. P.if
Bin.';,. Porter. BiiT, Brotcn. j l'-''-"' aDl Corn Mfal are quiet, anJ
HuntineJon. 15 8 ir.8 .vo -.,r the former scarce and wanted at 57 5
Baker over Banks 715, ovar Porter G3.
Brown over Banks G48, orer Porter 715.
Goshen, Lancaster county, Oct. 21.
Day Wood, member elect from this coun
ty to the Legislature, died at his resi
dence near this place, list evening, of ty
phoid fever. He was cbcut fifty-three
years of ago, end was also a member of
the last Legislature.
Notice to Delinquents
The Books containing tho arrearages due
mo for subscription, job work and adver
tising will oe in the hands of A. II. Weid
man after Friday the 27th. Persons de
siring to see me personally will find me
at his store np to that time and a!.o on
Friday evening and Saturday, November,
3rd and 4th. I earnestly hope that all
those indebted to sud will pay up by that
time and not put us both to additional
trouble and expence. I must collect
these now all the earnings of three and
one fourth years are on the books and I
must have this money.
A. L. GUSS.
New Firm and New Goods. By
reference to our advertising columns it
Will be perceived that Messrs. Tom Frow
and Tom Parker, have connected them
selves with Mr. Sulouff, and are now do
ing business in the Crystal Palace. The
"Toms" are clever fellows as well as the
gentleman with whom they are associated,
and we ask for them' a liberal share of
the public patronage. Call and sea them,
for they are all "hunkedory."
Oyster Soup, Oyster Stews, or anything
iu mat uue ui vusiucss win piease can
at Mr. Cole's Saloon, under Thompson's
Hotel, where they can be accommodated
at the shortest notice. Hiram is a good
UC DUUI lOw UVklVU. Sill OUA AO KWVl
clever fellow, and we ask for him a liberal
b urns ex ice juc uc fiii'-aiy.
BPS. All those indebted to James B.
Marley, for a bock called the Nurse sol
Spy, will please leave tbe money at tha
Store ot Miss Dewees, in Patterson on or
before the 1st of November, at he aaedf
BxAtt Ciias. Preparations have
been made for a grand tair chas ia
this placo on Thursday, the 26th inst.
As Messrs. Tyson and Snyder hsve cix
of the "varmints" on hand, we have no
doubt there will be a big chase, for a
bars ! -
tCL-Boxe.", Barrels, Bales, Bundles
and eterj conceivable article that wouf
contain goods, has just been received at
Harley's Clothing Store, on Bridge Streets
On the 11th inst.. by Rev. D. D. Clarke, at
residence of the Bride's Father near McVay.
town, Mr. JAMES M. DOJTNELV, to Miaa
HANNAH M. BBATTON, both of Concortf,
On the f?th inst., by Rev. Joseph R. Klnf,
at the residence of the Bride's Father, Mr.
STEWART BRACKBILL, of PerrysviUe, Jo
ntata county, Pa., toMisa JESNIE Z. EOCK
ZNBERRY, of Concord, Franklin county, .
On the 24th inst.. by Rev. E. W. Elrbr,
Mr. HENRY W. KNISELT. of Walker twe" .
to Mias. MOLLIS E. HAWK, of Miffiintow
On the 11th inst., by Rev. M. L Shini.;
Mr. JOHX H CAS8NER, of PerrysvUla. n
Miss. BUB J5. BEIDLER, of Walker twp.
MirniNTO tur asd
. 1 75
Batter, prime "j?"b
Boner, in rate
Eggs, dus r
Hogs. y ewt IS M
Sides & Shoulders i-t
Fore qr, ewt B
Hind qr, 1(' i"u
White whet,... 2 20
Red Wheat $ bu 2 10
Barley,... I 00
Buckwheat 1 00
40 Chickens, pair
Geese, f 1 -t
COAL, TS ton
Clover. 1$ bus 7 25
Tiscithy. 8 00
Flax, 2 25
Apples, e bu -J 50
Peaches, " qt 5 50
Treventon store 9
do Y.ix P .
Sunbury store 9 '".
Uo Egg 9
Chestnut, ? '
Pea, 5 '".
Mixed -. i a
New Irish, g) bu 75
Bweet.. 3 00
Apples, TB bu I 00
Oak, 4 V
Clover, 8 Oo
Onion 1 00 Retailed Articles.
White Beans,-. 2 50 iCoal Oil gal 1 C'
Beeswax, fib in i"alt, sack 8
Poaw, dry 10 jriasler, y ton 10 f"!
Candles 18 'Nails 10 0
Wool, washed...- 60 JUNIATA SENTlNr I.
Rags,.... 5 j In advance $2 C
Corrected week"? Salouff, Frow A Parker
I tv l i t r
itoiacrs ot r lour ars more anii j
to sell, and the market generally is dj I
j ad drooping. The only tranoactio
"ear f re some 700 bbU northwe
west r. w
tra family, mostly taken at t?lf, n i,
'soqpt low Dots CPener grade
j r i .- .1
isDojtt low DDIs hSgher. grade western
Thsre is net much Wheat offering, but
the market is almost at a stana still ow
ing to the indifference in the views of
buyers and sellers. The large millers sr
not operating, and only some 8000 bue
els new end old reds have keen tlinxis-!
of in lot?, at 92 2f2 40 for fair f-
prime Pa and Delaware, including I00'
thousand bushels amber, part old, at 82 SO.
White is i-Ciiree and nomiually he'd at
82 70r:3, as in qualify. Rye is seiliojr.
tiinfn...l.t a. 0.1 ( ! O Z' . 1 1,1 .
j iowcr and vcry dul' with sale. ..f Wn,
bush, yellow to note, at 85f S7c aflaaa
and in the cars, mostly at tbe lowest
Clrure for good Southern aflost.
Oats are less active and sales of 300
bush, are reported at 50(rtj52c in the cars
and afloat, mostly at 51Tfor Delaware ia
the cars. Of Barley, G000 biwh. aro re
ported, at 81 25.
g 0 B L a C 0 A L B !
"ITnLX be sold at public sale, on the prem
V V Uea, in the borough of Tyroae, Blair
oounty. Pa., on
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28ht, I85C,
that well known Hotel property.
THE CITY HOTEL,
at present in tl.e oecnpaney of S. M. Aulti,
together with all the outbuildings and ap
purtenances therennty belonging. The
location is one of the beat in the State,
and the house is so well known as to
render description unnecessary.--
To any person wishing to pur- Y
ehase a desirable Hotel prop
erty, tne opportunity is
j known on day ' 8'a-.
1 OH BUSHELS OF CHESTNUTS, FOR
-t JJ which $4.00 oer tmahat. r9fT .ill
. j a- ' -