Newspaper Page Text
A union of lakes, and a union of lands,
A union no poicer shall tever;
A union of hearts, and a union of hands,
And the American Union forever!
SI I F F L I S T 0 W N.
Wednesday Morning, January 10, 1866
II. WILSON, Editor and Publisher
ar THE JUXIA TA SESTISBL
has the Larnnt Circulation of any paper pub
lished in this County. It is therefore the
till aitertuing medium. It is a Paper, truly
IotsT. ably conducted, a first class Localist,
and well "worthy of the patronage of every
loyal citixen in the County.
Gen. John W. Ueary the
Governor of Pennsylv aaia.
To the Editor of the Telegraph :
As the friends of aany gentlemen in
different parts of the State are sounding
publio feeling for the purpose of elieit.
ing an expression as to who shall be the
next Eepublieai candidate for Governor,
the old friends and admirers of Maj.
Gen. John TV. Geary deem it only neces
sary to triog forward his name, with
roch an expression as the records of the
co no try afford, to show that he is to-day
tie strongest: nun for a gcubernatorial
candidate in the Commonwealth. lis is
t!ie hero of three war. In Mexico ho
distinguished himself for gallantry and
enterprbe as a. soldier. No man who
left Pennsylvania to follow our flag on
the aoil of Mexico, performed nobler
service than John W. Geary. After the
war with Mexico, Gen. Geary was allow
ed only a short time for rest. He was
selected by the then National Adminis
tration for Governor of Kansas and when
lie assumed authority in that Territory t
by his active and unwavering adherence
to freedom, he struck in theory the first
stunning blow which the upholders of
slavery ever received. The war of the
slaveholders' rebellion was inaugurated in
Kansas, and Juhn V. Geary was the
first Northern man who stood out boldly
to meet and arrest the conflict. Since
then, in Freedom's services, he has never
repined, never grown weary, but ever
proved himself a statesman in its appli
oation and a soldier in its defence.
When the great rebellion of the slave
l.nliWs was rrecinitateJ. John W. Gearv
was among the very first experienced sol
diers in the State of Pennsylvania to off
er his services to tho Governor. Starting
with the command of a rfgiment in the
"three months' service," he steadily rose
in the confidence of the Government and
the admiration of the people, until he
reached tbe highest grade in the Hue of
promotion in the army. It is, of coursei
uot our purpose to follow Geo. Geary
through all tbe bril'.iaut service herenderd
ed in the late war. Constantly in tbe
field, he could not escape without receiv
ing more or less bodily injury. Invested
with some of the most important com
mands, he his never failed to win the ap
plause of his superiors, and elicit the ac
knowledgments of tho Government. Of
Gen. Geary it was said by the Secretary
of War, that "A disbursed more money
for the Government than any man of his
rank in the army,' WHILE HIS ACCOUNTS
w ith the War Department are-the
most satisfactory o.n its file8."
During Gen. Sherman's wonderful
march from Atlanta to the sea coast, Gen.
Geary was invariably selected for the
discharge of those executive duties in the
performance of which so few soldiers
know how to acquit themselves with cred
it. Cities that were conquered by Sher
man were placed in Geary's charge while
they were occupied by the National for
ces, aDd there it was that the soldier ex
hibited those rare qualities of the states
man, which caa bring order from chaos
and rule with etern behest without seem
iog to exercise the power of a despot.
Out of the war for the Union Gen. Geary
has come with a noble reputation, fie
did Lis du'y cheerfully and gallantly.
He iought for hi6 country because he be
lieved in its future, adored its traditions,
and is devoted to its perpetuity. Such !
nit u should never be overlooked when
authority to govern ia to bestowed by the
Vithout disparagement to any of the
other soluirrs or civilian? who have been
''"i.-':.! I rf.'f-' Thr .'..'!. In .-nnnnd ion
with the candidacy for Governor, I be
lieve that General John W. Geary is to
day the Gubernatorial nominee, and that
any action to make this nomination by a
convention, if Geary is that nominee, will
merely be a ratification of the peop'e's
preference. Gen. Geary has not sought
this honor. It is of the people's bestow
al, and therefore it will be for the people's
highest gocdi .
A Salutnrv Preventive for Treasoa
and a Partial Check to the Spread
of Modern Democracy.
The ignorance of the Southern masses
was the main-spiing ot Southern treason.
In no one of the Slave State, was there
ever establisoed a system by whioh edu
cation was made free. Intelligence and
the institution of slavery, cannot progress
and develop in the same locality. In or
der to mpke s'avery btrong, those who are
bound as well as those who are free and
dependent bu their labor for support.
must be kept in ignorance, debarred from
education, and forever prevented from
that mental culture which creates true
feeliogs of manhood and aspirations to be
free. Hence it was, that the slave-mas
ters, while they made the act of impart
ing education to their slaves a crime,
they also placed every impediment in the
way of the improvement of tbe ''poor
white trash " By thus encouraging ig
norance, it was not bard, when the proper
time arrived, to engender treason. Tbe
ignoraoca of the Southern masses made
them the ready tools for those who plotted
the rebellion. It is proposed now, by the
introduction of free schools in all tbe
slave States, to put a perpetual guard
over treason in that locality. The edu
cation of the masses, their enlightcnmeit
as to the blessings of a free government
will cettaintly render them loyal to its
authorities, Nay. it will do more it Kill
utterly destroy the influence of modern
Democracy. Intelligence, properly in
culcated, is no move antagonistic to slave
ry than it is to modern Democracy, so
that it only ueeds the introduction of the
common school system in tbe Southern
States to Rcpublicanixe tbera thoroughly.
ajnIn a long and scathing review in
the New York Tribune of J. B'tchanan's
book, we find tbe following ;
The last five years must have been ful
of bitter days to James Buchanan. To
live in silence, and retirement, and oblo
quy his name the most detested, with
the except"on of Jefferson Davis, of any
name in America to sit in his home,
with the years rapidly bending him into
the grave, and feel that, after so much
power and honor, aod, above all, so many
opportunities, he was the most unpopular
of Americans to feel this aod je to
know that he was partly the victim of
fate, that after all, he had been merely a
whirling mariner in a hurricane the
weakest, most meddled, most distracted
seaman, it is tjue, that ever went out up
on the salt seas, and thatfor the life of him
be could not tell whether the ship was on
her keel or beam-end that his statesman,
ship was scribbling and praying, and that
he meant to do what was best, ever while
doing the worst to sit and hear nothing
but imprecations from a people he had
served for 50 years, to be cursed by moth,
ers who had lost their children, to have
no friends even among the people of the
South, for whom he sacrificed all this
is a retribution more terrible than that
of Belisarius wandering in poverty and
blindness, or the disowned Lear, on the
storm-beaten moor, wielding his scepter of
' Kepeal ol the Income Tax.
It can be stated that a respectable mi
nority, if not majority, of the members
of the Finance and Ways and Means
Committees are strongly in favor of the
repeal of the income section of the Reve
nue Law, and wi'l advocate in lieu thereof
the imposition of a tax on sales, which
at one per cent, will produce a revenue
of one hundred aud twenty millions per
annum, out of receipts for rents, divi
dends upon stocks and other justly taxa
ble emoluments, a similar rate of one
per cent with the specific taxes upon spir
ituous, malt and vinous liquors, and upon
tobacco, in ita various forma, a furtbur
additional sum may be realized equal to
the highest figures at which our present
complex unequal aod vexatious system of
taxation, is rut by its advocates. It can
also be stated tghn the Secretary of the
Treasury, and at least one of the Reve
nue Commissioners favor the adoption of
Gea. Grant Boaad for Texas.
It is reported that Gen. Grant is going
to Texas soon. A flag ship has been
placed at his dieposal. We hope the
General will fix up matters along the
Mexican border. Thcv appear to be sad
ly out r.f joint.
For the Sentinel.
The Legislature of 1865, passed m aet
as follows :
"To Drovide forth erection of a Poorhouse,
in the townships of Milford, Turbett, Spruce 'ft
; Hill, Tuscarora, Lack and Beale, and the
horouirh of PerrvsYiile and I'atterson. in the
county of Juniata."
This act was not made known in the
newspapers of the County, previous to .the
October Election, in a manner to bring
it directly to the notice of the people. On
Election day, very many for the first time
found that such a taw had passed. eij
few in any of the townships voted on tbe
subject, thus showing that the public were
ignorant that so important a question was
being passed upon. Some districts, one
or two, are made to accept the provision
of tbe bill, from the fact that less than a
dozen ot votes were cast in favor of the
Bill. No public notice of the Election
was given by the Sheriff or by the Com
missioners in the act. No one appeared
to know, but those in the secret. Its
friends may claim that the opportunity to
vote was afforded and if the people failed
to vote on it, generally, they are bound by
the verdict of the few who did vote.
This is law, we admit, but to make it jus
tice.it required public notice to tbe people
that such a question will be submitted for
.,;, .nnrnvalorreieciion. But the act
has been accepted in form, at least the
Commissioaers are carrying out tho law,
v. .i.,. !.'. iJ" a Poorhouse. is the
ilUW .WW " V
comfort and support of the poor in a way
the most economic! to the tax-payers.
All understand the old system. If the
overseers did their duty, the poor were
made comfortable and at a reasonable ex
pense. The poor tax is light, in every
township, except two or three, and in no
one more than 1 per eent.
Let us examine the new system and
see if it will not largely increase our tax
es, with no reward to tax-payers, but the
glory of having a Poorhouse, which I
fear will prove to be like the kink in a
pig's tail, neither ornamental or useful.
The Commissioners have already pur
chased a farm at cost ot 9l6,VW,w.
Say cost of farm
Erection of Poorhouse.,
Erection of Barn ,
Furniture for Poorhouse
Stocking farm, horses, cattle &o
Fencing the farm
Thpse figures may appear large but
expsrience teaches that any public im
provement costs double it would in private
hapds. yet we wjll predict tljat it will'cost
over S.iO, 000,00 to buy the .farm and
make necessary improvements. You ask
what for, I answer to keep and lodge, com
fprtably, from 00 to 100 poor, beside the
keepers and their families. It will be a
large family and will require extensive
accommodations. Building material ana
mechanical labor ari double cow to what
they were three years ago. The
act authorizes a Board of Directors, who
pet a salarv of. ?150,00
Tbey appoint a steward at a sal
ary of at lest 500,00. No
competent mat will even
serve for that 500.00
Support of his family, say....,.,. 500,00
The Board also appoint an assis
tant, or as many as they need,
say one....TT. 400,00
His boardinjr 150,00
Phvsieian to Poorhouse, salary... 500,00
Here is the lowest possible ann ual es-
tlUiaie. xxu iun - j
and no competent man will serve for a
less salary. Will any good physician at
tend from 60 to 100 people at a distance
of six miles, at a contract price, Tor less
than 5500,00. They may promise their
services, now, for less, but the future will
record heavier bills than we name. Now
it is Been it will cost us $50,000,00 to get
started and this will impose a heavy tax
for some years. Besides it will cost us
over 52,000 a year to pa? the officers of
the Poorhouse. If the farm now pur
chased is well farmed, will it yield euouh
means to pav the officers of tbe Poor
house. We think not, and it is doubtful
if it would pay the half of that amount.
Now how are the paupers to be maintain
ed. To erect the Poorhouse and get start
ed, will require a tax on the accepting
townships, of nearly 1 per cent, for sev
eral years. The income of the tana will
be coasumed by the officers of the Poor
hqjise, and in order to feed and clothe the
poor, a tax must be laid every year, great
er than the present poor tax, we say
greater, because it will require more
where there are so many together and be
cause the existence of a Poorhouse al
ways increases the number of paupers.
We submit this view of the subject to the
people, believing it requires their serious
attention. Too much indifference has al
ready been shown by the people, but sim
ply bocaiwe they did not kuow that the
project was to be voted upon, and because
the workings ot the system was unknown,
to them. We have no hesitation in sy
ng we believe it will double our poor tax
for several years and never will reduce
below its nresen' rate. In many counties
. . p . nM ,. hgR v..- es.
w " " - -j
tablished, for years they have ancually
to draw upon the County funds lor tbe
support of-tbe Poorhouse. wetter keep
tee paupers under tbe old system than to
pay $50,000 lor erecting a Poorhouse,
which will coat more to keep it up than it
does cst us now to keep the poor under
the oli svstem. MILFORD.
In Memory of the Fallen ScHOOLsibiIity, 'his touching kindness one of
Teachers. At the last meeting of the
Stats' Teachers' Association, it was unani
m oasly resolved that there be a monu
ment erected, at the expense ot the teach
ers tf the State, in honor of and as a
tribute of respect to their brothers, who,
in tie war of rebellion, gave up life that
freeinstitutions might live.
s it is necessary to have an accurate
list tf all who have thus died, tbe Asso
ciatbn requested the School Department
to ollect, through the district officers,
this desired information. The directors
are therefore respectfully and most ear
nestly solicited to forward to the Depart
ment, as early as possible, the full names
of all, in their respective districts, that
were actual teachers, who died in conse
qaenoe of wounds received, or diseases
contracted in the army or navy of the
United States. By actual teachers is
meant those who taught by tbe year, or
tern, in any of the schools or literary
institutions of the State.
It is a work of charity, we know, but
its object is to commemorate the noble
deeJs of brave men.
Please to make out the list in the fed
lowing order, giving the township or dis
trict, the county, and the signatures o!
the President and Secretary of the board :
Papers throughput the State are re
quested to call the attention of theii com
mittees to this subject, in prder that di.
rectors may collect the facts with as little
trouble aud delay as possible.
CHAS. R. COBURX,
S-j-t- Out. Schools
Accounts from Mexico show that ex
treme measures are being used towards
the ceode. Maximilian at first tried
mild measures, but finding they did not
succeed, French ofEcjrs were instructed
to use the utmost severity. A geqt.e
man who has traveled from .Mexico to
Vera Cruz eta tee that the road is lined
on each side with blackened corpses of
puerillas. There are no trials or courts
martial. If a man is caught robbing, or
even looks suspicious, he is promptly
strunsr ud bv the roadside. Four Lieu
a a -
tenants are at once judge, jury and exe
cutioners. As a consequence a reign
of terror prevails all over Mexico except
along the Rio Grande.
The Case of Jefferson Davis.
The Washington correspondent of the
Phiiadelphia Ledger says that "the Pres
ident is preparing, or has prepared, a re
ply to the resolution of Congress, asking
tor information wny lenerson Davis ana
not been brought to trial. The ground
takeo will bj found to embrace the legal
difJouUies heretofore announced as in the
war of a civil trial, and the probabilities
are that Congress will pass a law meet
this and all I similar emergencies. I
one arill strongly advocate such a mess
The new fire-cent fractional currency will
be issued next week.
Dr. Blackburn, of the yellow fever plot no
terielj, is now writing a series of medical
article! for the Toronto (C. W.) Leader.
It ii estimated that during the last two
month! at least fitly thousand emigrants hare
found komes in Missouri.
The records of the Treasury Department
show that during the last two years the Got
ernment has realized from the sules of con
fiscated and abandoned cotton, sugar, ic.
the State of Mississippi, over six millions of
The President has nominated the Hon
Lewis D. Campbell, ot Ohio, as Minister to
Mexico, in place of General Logan, who de
The whole Bomber of National Banks now
chartered is 1623, with a total circulation of
$230,000,000 aggregate authorized capital
If the amendment to the Constitution,
allowing the number of voters, instead of the
population, the basis of representation, is
carried, the Southern States will lose about
twenty Congressmen. .
The yearly Income of Cirard Coflege is
about $200,000, and there are now in the in
stitution five hundred and sixty-three orphan
boys, with thirty-seven vacancies. Phiiadel
phia has the preference to have her orphans
admitted, after which applicants will be ad-
I mitted from anf rortica lia S!a-''-
East Waterford, Jan. 1, 1366.
Capt. II. H. Wilson, Dear &ir; As
the first act of' the New" Year, I desire
to make puolic acknowledgement, through
your columns, pf a valuable present, con
sisting ot Five volumes of ''Scott VTbeo-
logical works," by the Mifflin Stage,
days ago received. The donor of
this bandsctne gift has seen fit to withhold
bis auoe, and perhaps the gratification
of my cariosity to know it, would only
mar the delicacy and gracefulness of the
I accept, with gratitude and deep sen-
the most touching and pleasant of all the
incideuts in the yeor that is past. Hop.
ing that this acknowledgment may reach
the eye ot the kind donor, and assuring
him that such testimonials animate the
heart ith zeal in the ''labor of love," I
subscribe myself his and your ia the best
D. P. BEALE.
TATE CAPITOL HOTEL, near the Cpi
J tol buildings,
(AaTerua as moderate as any Hotel in ile J
w.M t. riiu i tsu Ji , rropneior.
A A J. MOsER. W t.L.1. DBILLtKs,
Would intorm i lis public that they are
prepared to sink V ELLd, either by diggiug,
or drilling, at ibe shortest notice, and ou the
most reasonable terms. Call on or address
JACOB MUsElt, Mimintown, or
AMOS MOSER, Mexico, Pa.
i AL'TIOX.-Sjtice is hereby given to a'.l per-
Jmt.na that 1 huv il&V Uitllt bontt tilde
purchase or iucelta Dressier and Isaac Uress- j
ler, of Greenwood townsliip, toe luitowing ;
personal property, and that 1 leave it in their
pu'sessioo during pleasure, i tewcau ana ,
Redding, i Tables. 1 Cooking Stove. 1 Parlor '
Sove. 1 Burean. 1 Trunk, 1 Chest, i .ookiug , "ie oeaumui articles o- uoou. corn
Glasses. 1 Jfantle 0l-.ck, 1 Sink, 1 Suou, i prising Pianos Watches. Diamonds, plain and
Uoxes. 3 Barrels, i Chairs. All persons are .
cautioned not to meddle with the same. . I
S. O. DIIESSLER.
5usquehanu twp., Jan. 6, lSoi-ii.
DM IX1S fRATOR S WUCE Notice is
fx hereby given that letters of aduiinistra-
Hon on the estate or J r . xawuriaer, laie ; w
of Walker townsmp. ucceasea. av. e0ae Doth, and with each Photograph v.
grantou to the undersigned residing in the jT(f tWQ DU!cberad not,Ce The n?tics ar.
same township. All perions anowng
hemselves indebted to said estate are request-
ed to make immediate payment and those bav-
ng claims will please present them duly au-
lueuiii-iaieu ur cciticiucui.
SAMUEL LEOXARD, Adm r,
Jan. 10, 66-6w.
TV p. V V Si A It K I 1 1 l K
SIFFL1N, FBEKFSVlLLE JT(D C03UUI.ll.
Leaves Perrvsville Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at ti o'clock, a. m., and arrives at Con-1
cord at 4 o'clock, p. m.
Leaves Concord Tuesday, I hursuay and
Saturday at 5 o'clock, a. m., and arrives at
Perrvsville at 3 o'clock, p. m., in time tor
the trains going East and West.
Stages will leave .Mitum ntanon as inuows , j
Leaves Mifllin Station on Saturday, at 5 a. :
ni. and returns on Mopday; leaves Tuesday at
6 a. m. and returns oa Wednesday ; leaves j
Thursday at 6 a, m.
Stages will leave Miltlta htation tor .caue- t
mia. uailT in tbe evening, ana return in tne .
n.oruiug in time for the East and West trains. , :
Baggage aud yackages of nil aindu are tai.-
en in charge and promptly delivered at mod- j
erate charges. The utatres on the above tju- j
tes are in GOOD ORDER iui under the j
oharire of competent and experienced drivers, j
The proprietor hopes, by strict and.pers.m-
al attention to business to merit a fair share
of public patronage.
LEMUEL A- JJoaLfc, rrOp.
Jan. 10, '06.-tf.
List of letters Remaining In tle
Post Office, at TUompsomown, uncled
Anderson Wm iLong P
Baker Mrs Rebecca
McAlisler Samuel 2
Brown Mr P
Conrad Mrs Rachael
Castler Messrs J J k W
McAlister J ii
MeMeen & C.tveny
Seuse Mrs Ellen C
Deitrich J F
Ovler D W
Rover Miss Emeline
Presset Miss Emma
Shirk Mrs Lydia
Hertzler Mrs Mary C
Harris Miss Xlixa
Kinzer Miss Maggie
Siders Miss Sallie C
Stull Mrs Beckie
Trego M:ss Mary J
Titzel Miss Mary
Tibbons Miss Mattie
Leister Mrs Catharine
Leister Mrs M 2
Warner Miss Annie B
Landis J F
Young Miss Lizzie
NOTICE OF ELECTIOX. Tbe AnualElec
tion for Managers and Officers of the Ju
mata County Agneultural Society ror the en
suing year, will he held ia the borough of
Perrysville, on Friday, January 12ib, lt!,
at the old Drug Store of G. W. Jacobs, be
tween the hours of I and 4 o'elock, P. M.
G. M. GRAHAM, See'f.
January 3, 1866-21.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is
hereby gives that letters of administra
tion on the es-ate of SAMUEL ALEXANDER,
lata of Milford township, deed . have been
granted to tbe undersigned, resitting as afore
said. All persons knowing themselves indebt
ed to said estate are requested to make imme
diate pay rat nt, and those having claims will
please present them duly authenticated for
JAXE H. ALEXANDER,
kdmmittratriz of Samuel Alexander, deed.
jan. 29. '66-bw.
A LARGE stock of Qneensware, Cedarware
such as Tubs, Butter Bowls, Buckets,
Chums, Baskets, Horse Buckets. &c-, at
A DMI.TjSTRATOR'3 KOTICE. Noltee i
f x. hereby giren that Letters of Administra
tion on theestnteof Mrs. MARY THOMPSOX,
late of Delaware owniiip, deceased, have
been Jgranted to the BnuVreigned, residing ia
Thempsontowri; Juniata county. All persons
knowing themselves indebted to said eel ate
will make immediate payment, and those hav
ing claims will present Inera duly authentica
ted for settlement. ...
Jan. 5, 1866-6t.j Admiiustratria. . .
The undersigned wiU expose at publio sale,
at the late residence of Banrael Alexander,
dee'd., ia Milford township, Juniata county.
THCRSDAT, JAXCIRT. 18, 1866
The following goods and personal property. ,
to wit: 3 head of horses, cows, hogs. 13 .
head of sheep. 1 four-bore wagon, spring '
wogou. sleigh, 1 good sled, plows, harrows, .
horse, gears, harness, 1 combined MOWER t
REAPER, fodder cutter, hay fork and rope,
corn in the ear, clover seed, potatoes, bouse
hold and kitchen furniture, wilh numerous
other articles knch as usually pertain to the
farm and barn.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, A.M., ofi
paid day, when attendance will be gWsa and
terms made known by . ,
JANK H. ALEXANDER.
Xlminutratriz f Samuel Alexander, dee'd.
Spring aud "Winter Arrangement
Having supplied ourselves with a new aod
superior ot of Oooda, if the latest styles and
patterns, iuJ Having secureu trom tbe import-
"ic'es ot gre ii ocauiy aua value.
" ,c i-'-i"' "
and inter better arrangements, and present
b - r -; "- "
bare ever beiore offered. U e have oO.OOO Val-
oruauieutai -rweirj. auu raacy uooas oi
every description, tuat we will sell at 2 each.
FarruriiivsiB n i v ii 1 1 1 s nr pnur
. HOW WE DISPOSE OF OCRfJOODS.
We hare 50,000 Oil Colored Photo
graphs, comprising every subject Reli-
ious, seuUwinial, Comic and raacy that
we will sell at Thirty cents each, or four fur
nubr.t fVnm 1 to SJ.Ou and nut inf., ,.
. , , , ,lloron.hl- .
... ii,,,.i,u r..,i...i . t ...
. p,,(..nnr , ,ttV.en ou. ind ' wi. M
The arifcles of Good are numbered l'ntf'i
1 to 50.000, aad any article, no matter wfi:.L
! .all. m . w V. .iwn.nr.mlill. Wt-h .nililiM.
frce f pt,s. txci-yi when sent by eipre-.
We do assure yu th,.l should the nnti.
I correspond with a Piano or other valuable ar-
tides of goods it will be eent to the purchas-
er fur Two Dollars.
I I.TST OF OODDS AT 32.00 EACH.
geen, Octave Piano.
Cr'!d Hunting due Lever Watclus,
filler r Ten Srts,
V'Vr:' Ulwiiiig Diihei,
V" &hr Teaspnon.
1 20 OHO
Coeal. Oial it Lnieealed Urixiehrs,
Altisair. Jet, Lavo and Florentine Stts,
1 Comprising a lis of endless variety and the
chmcest mi il'ily of .ods. We warrant our
I Uoods Superior to any establishment in the
country, and hope you w:Il give us one trial at
i leii. and if the article is not as represented.
, and does not eive 5atifact ion, return it, and
. we wm Tour mvury hack.
. " ,.r,r0 r..r.e
Send us Thitty Cents for one Photograph.
or One Dollar for five the extra one and two
extra notices to the agent. When an Agent
has sent us $10. (XI for Uoods and Photographs,
we will give one notice and tbe article it calls
for free of charge; for S.0.00 three notices
free; fur $20.00 four notices free ; fir $:f.0(
a ;plendid Photogiaphic Album, or ix fre
notices; or for Co.iiU a jod Silver Watch,
wavruntud a good time-keeper.
We keep an account of all money sent, and
an Ag'.-cT can order bis commission at any
Be particular and write your addresj full
and plain, as we sometimes bare orders in our
nflioe for mntbs that we cannot answer for
the want of proper directions.
BARTHEW ft CO..
P.oi 0216 Xew Vm k.
Jan. X, "6'j-3m
R. R. CORSON
(Late Major in Quarter Mastet Department.)
Heal Estate Broker k ConYeyanc er
Inarms in Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Mr
land. Delaware and Virginia. Hate
Agents in all of the abve Stales.
Catalogues now ready for distribnt:o by
sending a stamp. Jnj Officers and Soldier's
claims adjusted, gcsji. Collections made in all
States. K. K. CUKSUM,
112 South. 4tb Street. Philadelpnia.
Box 618, Philadelphia P. O. Pa
Dec. 6, 'C5.-m.
P' EXXSYLVAXIA RAILROAD.-lOK AND
after Monday. Nov. 20th 1865, Passengrr
Trains will leave Mifllin Station as follows :
Philadelphia Express.. J2.37, P. M.
Fast Line 6.31, A. M.
Day Express 11.18, A. M.
Cincinnati Express .. 4.31. P. M.
Mail Train. 10.20 P. M.
PittHb.&. Erie Mail.,.. 2.50. A. M.
Baltimore Express..,.. 4.59, A. M.
Philadelphia Express.. 5.30, A. M.
Fast Line 6.21, P. M.
Mail Train 3.53, P. M.
Emigrant Train 10.07. A M.
JiMES rcr.TH, Ag-t.