Newspaper Page Text
tar- ' ' '
J-ft '-. , Yy
mm o aA-ft, atf a um of lands,
A nion no power thall sever;
A ur-ion of hearts, and a union of hand,
And the American Union forever!
Wednesday -Hornmr. Jaaaarv, 17,
H. II. WILSON, Editor and Publisher
ter THE J US A TA SESTISEL -I
has to Larjfit Circulation of any paper pub
lishei in this County. It ii therefore the
but adverlinij medium. It is a Paper, truly
loyal, aMy conducted, a first class Localist.
and well worthy of the patronage of twj
lyl eitisen in the County.
t. Hon. George F. Miller will please
accept our thanks for a copy of the Re
port of the Secretary of the Nary and
other Public Docr.roents.
Acknowledgment. Our tnank
are tendered to Hon. O. Stewart of the
California Legislature, for copiei of the
Governor's Message and report of the
Secretary of the Treasurer of California,
alo, to Messrs Baker aud Brown, of the
Pennsylvania Legislature, for valuable
Joalice to the Defender of the Gover
meal and Preservers of the L'nioa.
Hon. M. S. Quay, of Beaver county,
has introduced a bill in the House, which
provides for an at of justice to the de
fenders of the Government that cannot
fait to command the support of every just
man in the Commonwealth. In plain
trrms, it provides for exempting every of
ficer and private honorably mustered out
of the service of the United States, since
September 1st, 1861, Irom payment of
taxes levied to liquidate debts incurred
by the payment of military hounties.The
money borrowed to pay bounties, was dis
bursed to save entire communities from
the draft, Those who were exempt from
service in the army by filling np the quo
taa of entire districts by the psyment of
louoti!St are the parties respouslble for
the debt thus incurred. These parties
have reaped the benefit of the bounty
system. They were enabled to remain at
home, safely in the pursuit of their busi
ness. It would be doing violence to equi
ty to ask the soldiers who received these
rewards, to pay any portion of the taxes
to meet the debts incurred Ly the payment
of these bounties. That taxation can
ouly justly be paid by those for whose
benefit bo untie were offered to volunteers.
Hence, we reoeat the hope that Mr. Quay's
bill may speedily become a law. Its pro
visions arc strictly just and honorable;
and while the bill seeks to do an equita
ble act for the soldiers, we may also claim
that it proposes to save the people of the
Commonwealth from disgraoa.
Protection to American Mechanics.
There has always been a wide differ
ence of opinoin as to the extent of pro
tection necessary to enable the mechanics
of America to compete with the pauper
labor of Europe ; and this difference,
like many other adverse sentiments in re
lation to the trne policy of the Govern
ment, had its most persistent promoters in
the S''uth, where free trade was essential
to the stability of slave labor. Southern
politicians more or Ires influenced their
partisan friends all over the country.
Among the Agriculturists of the West, it
was for a long time mistakenly believed
that whatever benefitted the planters of
the South must also bo beneficial to the
farmers of the West. But this delusion
is fast being dispelled. Piratical men in
the West begiu to see that protection to
American mechanics is in reality the short
eat and the surest path by which to pro
aiole the interest of the Agriculturists.
Many of the most influential newspapers
of the West are unreserved in acknowl
edging and urging the necessity of imme
diate protection. They feel that to this
policy Government must look for the re
alisation of its largest revenues, and that
the enterprise of the country can alone
depend on a judiciously established tariff
for protection against pauper competition
aA The rewards for the arrest of the
assassins of Mr. Lincoln ate to be diti ib
Hted this reek.
' The appropriation hi lis will be re-
r;rt3 :a Q'tirfs this
fThe following is a cool piece of Reb
el impudence... Of course the re-cuostuet.
ed Rebels should at onoe be re-adoiitted,
and damages paid them for injuries done
by the Union armies during the war, on
the principle that treason is no crime J
WsTshixoton, Jan. 8. In the fall of
1S61, while Gen. Sickles was in command
down in Maryland, near Leonardtown, he
found that disloyal people in Maryland
kept up a regular army in Virginia that
all his movements were spied out, and vaL
uabje storefVere smuggled across the Po
tomac Determined to break it np he ar
retted a number of farmer who were
suspected of disloyal practices, and . those
who would not take the oath wete sent to
Washington and confined in the Old Cap
itol. ' " -
Among them was Joseph H. Maddox,
who at length agreed, to take the oath,
and was released. He soon disappeared,
and was next found coming through the
Rebel lines, and being arrested by one of
Gen. Baker's detectives, he was toaod to
have just returned from a smuggling ex.
peditioo to Richmond, and had upon him
a regularly executed contract with the
Rebel Navy Department : for supplying a
large amount ot storos that were scarce
aud valuable. He was again brought to
his former quarters in the Old Capital.
After confinement of some months, he
again took the oath and was again releas
ed, disappearing from the annals of the
n7 polii? for about a year.
He was next caught by one of Baker's
steaming patrols taking a small schooner
load of goods aaros s the Potomao. The
prinolple portion of the earo was twelve
barrels of whiskey.
Grant was then in front of Richmond
and Petersburg, and the Rebel army was
iu great need of medicine and stimulents
ai well as provision. He was brought to
Washington and again consigned to bis
old quarters in the Old Capital.
The information of illicit traffic then
in progress via toe Rappahannook and
Fredericksburg, led to the sudden descent
of cavalry and gun-boats upon the Rebels
who were running large amounts of to
bacoO North in exchange for bacon and
medicines; and the destruction of one
vessel going up the Rappahannock River
loaded with stores and of large amounts
of tobacco in Frederioksba rg, and stored
at a point south of there, and also of two
railroad trains caught in the act of smug
gling more Northward. VYbilo this was
goin on Maddox was in prison, and on
bis subsequently ajain taking the oath he
was released, but before he was out twen
ty four hours he violated that oath, hul
was not a:ain arrested.
He now appears in New Tork, asking
damages of Secretary Stanton for hie pro-
pective amount of profits upon his con
traband trade broken up by the army, and
asks to be paid for his imprisonment.
It is said he bates his hopes on the plea
that treason is not a crime. He is a
brother of the rebel Dr. Maddox, who as
assinated Paymaster Dixon, United States
Army, a few weeks hi nee, in Alexandria,
and whom a reconstructed Judge released.
Unless Congress passes a law of indem
nity, every man who has been in the Uni
on service, from the Seoretary of War
down, Is liable to arrest and punishment
from late Rebels, traitors aud thieves,
who have boon baffled in their designs
upon the life and purso of the nation.
THE SUSQUEHANNA, FISHERIES,
Gen. Cameron, President of the Fish
Convention, has appointed the following
committee, to take charge of and perfect
the bill to be presented to the Legislature
for its adoption, and which provides for
the removal of all obstructions to the
passage of fish along the Susquehanna
river and its tributaries :
JAMES WORRALL, Chairman, Dau
C. M. Bbockwat, Columbia county.
John K. Clement, Northumberland.
Henry Thomas, Dauphin.
James Feeeland, Dauphin.
Wm. II. Kepner, Danphin.
S. W. Mifflin, Lancaster.
Harry Hakes, Luzerne.
Vm. H. Patterson, Juniata.
Da. Samuel Belford, Mifflin.
A. C. Simpson, Snyder county.
Wm. Lewis, Huntingdon.
Isaac Fbazier, Etter'a P. O., York.
G eo. U. Morgan, Secretary.
Col. James Woirall, Chairman ef the
the above committee, requests us to call a
nieetiDg thereof for Monday, January 22,
1866. The cooimitteo will assemble in
the law library room in the oapUol, at 10
o'clock, A. M., of said day, and a full at
tendance is esseneially necessary to the
suooesa of the business in baud. Our
cotemporaries are requested to rofer to
this meeting, aud assist in urging forward
its great objeet.(imjfrur7 Telegraph.
Jt Ad editorial convention will con
n Erie oti the 13th inst. ' '
One of the most interesting com para.
live tables of our national growth and
military power is afforded by the statement
recently furnished M the House of Re.
presentatives by the Seoretary of War, in,
compliance with a request for the numbers
called out by the President is the aggre.
gate, and the numbers to be credited"!
the several States therefor , since tbHwar. Notwithstanding that the extraor-
aggregate has beea reduced . to a three
years standard.' The information was toot
asked for without reason, but to enablt
the Special Committee on the War Dehi
of the loyal States, to whom the matter
had been referred, to dispose , of that
subject with the fullest lights procure,
The first call of the government was
for 75,000 men; the second, July, 1864,
for 500,000, and the third, in December,
for 200,000, making 775,000. The ig
gregaie coutribution was 2,658,063 P
reduced to the three years standard, it was
2,129,041. This was apportioned as fol
lows! Agg'to redu
ced to 8 years
District of Columbia, 13,872
1 !)'. 2S"
Of this grand aggregate whioh says
nothing of the armies of the rebel States
there were about 1,000,000 soldiers re
ported for duty at ono and the same
time, and 600,000 or more fit for duty.
If the rebels had 500,000 men, which es
timate will do as well as any in the ab
sence of precise knowledge and is about
an average of the several estimates made,
the total amounts to 3,153,002 men, or in
rouud numbers, three and one quarter
Now, the largest army ever assembled
at any ooe time during the Revolution
was that comanmded by General Punam,
on Loag Island. That numbered 17,000
men of all arms. The next largest wjs
that with which Washington captured
Corowallis at Yorktown, when he had
16,000. Our largest army assembled in
1812 was commanded by Jackson, at New
Orleans, and counted but 6,000. Coming
down to the Mexican war, Taylor won his
victories with a force never exceeding
5,000, and Scott's largest force was not
beyond 8,500. The largest army prior to
the rebellion was therefore that of Put
nam, at Long Island 17,000 men ; and
that was 151,000 less than the splendid
force with which McClelljn achieved
nothing, perhaps 200,000 less than that
with which Grant achieved victory and
The increased military power of the
country is partially shown iu these facts,
though, to ronder the comparison full,
tho greater proprotional growth of the
oavy, and of transportation, food and
manufactures, should be couotcd iu. And
to enlarge this gratifyiqg knowledge of
swelling resources it must be remembered
that in the Revolution nianofactures had
no power, commerce was unknown, rail
ways an mining vere unknown, whiled all
these and hundreds or thousands of other
important interests were no; only kept up
to their maximum, but even enlarged dur
ing the late war. Are uot these the sur
est and best proofs possible of that growth
of which we boast, and of that power on
which we rely, as well as of tho vitality
upon which we depenc to make the fu
ture as strong and as brilliant as can be
desired 1 It seems to us an affirmation
not only of our military strength but of
our resources, in reliance upon which we
can proceed to build snd adorn without
fear of further domestic discontent or any
foreign foe, and with a certainty that
every new year's added wealth is guarded
by more than equivalent defence. ' At
such a ratio the Union of 1900 ' vill be
riveted through ana through, bolted and
.mailed ao compactly that all which has
beco ventured within its limits, of what
ever sort, will be more and more sure of
complete protection consequently of un
disturbed growth. This consideration
will at least be important abroad, and eu
courage the immigration temporarily stop
ped by war. North American.
t&" The Atlantio and Great Western
railroad company are receiving two loco
motives per month for use on their road,
A. new aauy paper is to oe eiurtea
. -i-i . -..t . . i
tn rhilsde'phiet. - "
' State Treasurer Kenible, in his annual
report to the Legislature, gires a very
satisfactory account of the finances of the
commonwealth, and one which roost afford
especial gratification to the publio at a
time when the finances of the city and of
the nation are so much embarrassed by
tie loads of debt consequent upon the
dinary expenses of the War were more j
than five millions of dollars, the financial
condition of the State is two millions of
dpllars better than it was last year.
This has been achieved by prudent
management of our regular expenditures,
as well as by the raising of additional
revenues, so that the incomt. now greately
exceeds the expenses. Mr. Kemble there
fore reeomnends three measures of large
interest. First,' he proposes to relie?
the owners of real estate of the present
State tax thereon ; second, he urges a
better law for collecting the tonnage taxeri
as under the present arrangement not one
quarter pr cent, is obtained from there,
whereas one per cent, would yield two
and a half millions per annum; third,
he recommends the taxation of the nation
al baoka in this commonwealth, which
are at present exempt from State tax.
These propositions are of o much im
portance ai to demand very serious con
sideration by the Legislature. It would,
iq the preseut condition of public affairs,
be a great relief to real estate owners in
this commonwealth to be informed th.it
the State will no longer tax them. The
n,iiil HpmnnrU nnnn ral estate are everv-
where necessarily heavy. Local govern-
mcnt is supported and local improvements
made almost exclusively by means of tax
es upon real estate, which during the war
have been greatly swollen in the rural dis
tricts, as well as iiuthe cities and towns,
by the outlay for bounties to volunteers,
and for the relief of the families of sol
diers. If, by receiving money from other
sources, the State can remit its own real
estate tax, it would be a real ooon to the
whole community, since all share alike
ultimately in the payment of these imposts.
The suggestions of the State Treasurer
as to raising additional revene from cor
porations are eminently proper, and should
be adopted. All of tbese corporations
are or should be well able to pay such tax
es. The objection urged to the proposi.
tion when the '.resent act was under con
sideration in the Legislature, was that
some weak and struggling companies
could not sustain the burden, but the real
reason for opposition was that it would
take large sums of money from some pow
erful corporations, and this will no doubt
be seen when Mr. Kemble's recommenda
tion comes up at the presen' session.
The taxation of banks was one of the
chief sources of revenue oa which the
State uaed to rely, and to lopg as the
banking system was under the control of
the State government the taxes were as
sessed as a matter of course. But un
der the national sy stem it had been pre
sumed that ihe banks could not be taxed
by the State. Some recent judicial de
cisions of high authority show that this
ground is untenable. Indeed we do not
see the justice of exempting this corpor
ate capital from State taxation while all
o ther corporate capital pays heavy taxes.
We presume that the present Legislature
will adopt the suggestion, and levy a tax
od all the national banks in the common
These are times when the public iritor
ests demand that there shall be no favor
itism in the levying of taxes. It is op
pressive to the masses of the people to re
lieve these great corporations of their
Que share of the public burdens, while
every person in the community is taxed
ao heavily as ao inevitable result of the war.
Mr. Kemble's financial scheme is iu our
opinion a very able ooe, and should meet
with the support of the Legislature, as
we sincerely trust it m;iy jV. American.
The Keiura of Uof. Curtin.
Habrisburo, Jan. 15, I860.
Letters received in this city from Gov
ernor Curtin, dated Havana, January 5,
state his intention of departing from Cuba
on the 15th inst., from which we infer that
he will reach New York by the 18th, and
thus enabled him to be in Harrisburg by
the 19th or 20th. The preat expense of
living in Cuba, and the desire ot the
Governor po longer to delay the action of
the Legislature, induces him thus early to
leave Cuba, notwithstanding a longer stay
would be highly beneficial to his health.
The following letter from Surgeon Gen
eral Phillips will be interesting in this
ITavana, Jan. 2, 18G6.
nox. Eli Slifer,
hecrelary Commonwealth rf Penn'a:
Dear Sir It affords me great pleas
ure to inform you that the health of Gov
ernor Curtin baa ateadily improved since
l!. t i i A l - .rrt i
nis arrival id iuoa. toe aiarmtng symp-
Jtirns, frem which h tiiS tafrsrei ft so
Fong. period, have nearly'disappeared j
" til T
under iufluence of a mild climate. I am '
convinced that a prolonged stay in this AMS. late of Walker township. Juniata ooua
, i ty. dso'd , have been granted in du form of
,u,m.....-,,-r T ; I'
manent recovery. 1 bOKgn, not in a con
dition to withstand the rigors of North
em winter," the Governor was very anx
ious to return to Pennsylvania on the 1st
inst., to resume his official duties. Ha
has, however, at my earnest solicitation,
eopcluded to remain in Havana until the
15th of this mouth.
We will embark at that time far .New
York, on the steamer Eagle.
With the hope of seeing you at an
early day, I am, air very truly yours,
, JOSEPH A. PHILLIPS.
FIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS 8TO
! LEN FRQM ADAMS EXPRESS.
New Haven, Jan. 7
To the Associated Press ;
Tho safes of Adams Express Company
en route from New York to Boston, on
Saturday night, January 6tb, were rifled
of all their contents, with thp exception
of twe parcels, which the thieves in their
hastb overlooked. The extent ot the loss
is not yet ascertaiqpd, but it is supposed
to be not less than five hundred tho'vloiud
dollars in money and bonds.
Superintendent Adams Express.
New Haven, Jan. 7.
The amount stolen from the iroi car of
Adams Exprees Company, on the Boston
mail train, on Saturday night, as near as
can be ascertained i(t present, is but $500,
000. The car was probably entered while
at the depot in New York. The thieves
pried off the lork on one door of the car
and also the lucks jo two of Adams Co's
safes. They left $30,000 in greenbacks
aud $60,000 iu Government notes on the
floor of the oar- They got out with their
plunder at Croscot bridge The officials
of (he company are investigating the mat.
wr. The robbery was not discovered till
the train arrived in -this city.
ST NOTICE. There are vet a great
number of unpaid subscriptions due me.
1 need the mouey very much and am deist min
ed to collect it. I do not wisu to sue it ii oan
be avoided. J. will therefore be at
Thompson'own, Jan- 22. (Shermer s Hotel)
McAlisterville 24, (M irgnti Hotel)
Mitfliutown " 21, ( VeiJin-n's Store)
I'errysville " 25. (Wagonsiler"s Hotel)
Motfojtown - 2d, (LirJ,s Store)
Persons owing me are requested to call and
settle, and not blame me if costs are put on
their accounts after that date
Formerly Publisher of Sentinel.
TXECUTOK'S NOTICE. The undersigned
XJhave received from the Register of Juniata
County, letters ta-tanientary usun tbe last will
and tetament of KOBEIIT THO.MPSOA'. late
of Thompsontcwn, dee'd. All persons indebt
ed to sa;d estate, are requested lo make pay
ment to the undersigned and all persons hav
ing demands against the same will present
them for setllsmeni, pa or before the loth day
or March, IStitj-
K- P. THOMPSON,-)
W. 3. THOMPSON, Executors.
T. S. THOMPSON, J
Thompsontown, Jan. 10, 18H6. jan 17-t.
Tavern License Petitions.
THE following named persons have filed
their petitions in tbe Office of Ihe Clerk
tit the Court of the Quarter Session of Juni
ata County and the same will be presented
for confirmation and allowance on Wednesday
the 7th day of February 1 863 :
William Beepher, Walker township.
I Charles Sbermer, Delawsre township.
Lewis Amy. Fayette township,
Robert M. Thompson Mifllintown Borough.
A. Snyder, '
S R. Notestine,
Thos. M- Wagenseller, rerrysville.
Enoch Shellenbt-rger, Susquehanna.
tt. W. J ACOBS, Clerk.
Clerk's OfEoc, Jan. 15, 'Oj-tc.
d ' E P I N E tJ I L & EVANS,
Civil Ekoixiiss akd Patbxv Solicitobs,
Mo. 435 Walnut St., Philada.
Patenta solicited Consultations on Engin
eering, Draughting ami Sketches, Models and
Machinery of all kinds mads and skilfully at
tended to- Special attention given lo REJECT
ED CASES ana INTERFERENCES. Au
thentic Copies of all Documents from Patent,
N. B. Save yonselves useless trouble and
travailing expenses, as there Is no actual need
of personal interview with us. All business
with tbese Offices, can be transacted in wri
ting. For further information direct as abova
with stamp enclosed, for Circular with refer
ences. January 17, 180&-ly.
A Valuable prorerty at
Pbivats Sale The undersigned offers
at private sale the following Real Estate, to
wit: A trsctof Lend belonging to 6- P.Blair,
Esq., situated in Walker township, Juniata
county. Pa., adjoining lands of Moses Kyle,
John Wright, Joseph Tyson and others, con
taining SEVENTY ACRES, more or less,
about 05 acres of which are cleared, in a good
state of cultivation and under good fence.
Tbe ballance, about 15 acrea, is well covered
with the very choicest timber. The improve
ments are a good LOG DWELLING I'OUSE,
an excellent new BANK BARN, with all the
necessary out-buildings, and an excellent Or
ciard of GRAFTED FRUIT. The above
farm is beautifully located about half-way be
tween Mifflfntown and Mexico, (the Turn Pike
leading from the above named places passes
through it.) and with a very little improve
ment can be made one of the' pleasantost homes
in the county. For particulars inquire of
Joseph Tyson, Esq., or
suns tic ucicoy uLiutru jni urjfctvi a Avar-
temsntllrT of tie Estate of SAMUEL M. AD
law by the eiter vf Said county, lo tbe
undersigned residing ia Walker township
aforesaid, to whom all persona Indebted to
aid estate are assisted iq make immediate
payment, and ta wheat all persons having
claims against the said estate will pleas pre
sent them for settlement.
Jan. 17, 6-6t. JACOB ADAMS, Eirr.
QTATtSCAPITQL HOTEL, near the CafiT
IIARISBUKO, PA. ' . i. J J
Teras aa saadarat as any Hotel ia, Ihs .
WM O. THOMPSON, Propriator.
A J. MOSER, wVELL. DRILLERS,
Would inform the publio that they ara
prepared to sink WELLS, cither by digging,
or drilling, at the shortest notice, snd aa ta
moat reasonable terms. Call on or address
JACOB MOSER, Mifflintown, or .
AMOS aiU3K, Mexico, Fa.
CAUTION-Notica is hereby given to all per
sons that I have this day made bona jiirit
purchase of iucelta Dressier and Isaac Dress
ier, of Greenwood township, the following
personal property, and that I leave it in their
pojsessiqn during pleasure, 2 Bedsteads and
Bedding, 2 Tables. 1 Cooking Stove, 1 Parlor
8'ore, 1 Bureau, 1 Trunk, 1 Chest, 2 booking
Glasses. 1 Jantle Clock, I Sink, 1 SUost, g
Boxes, ft Barrels, 7 Chairs. All persons are
cautioned not to meddle with the same.
S. O. DR ESSIES.
Susquehanna twp., Jan. 6, 1865-3t.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice ia
hereby given that letters of administra
tion on the estate of J. f. Eawltrider, late
of Walker township, deceased, have been "
grantea to the undersigned residing in the
same township. All persons knowing
hemselves indebted to said estate ara request
ed to make immediate payment and thos aav
ng claims will please present them duly au
thenticated for settlement.
SAMUEL LEONARD, 'Adm'r.
Jan. 10, 68-6w.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Notice is
hereby gives that letters of administra
tion on the es-ate of SAMUEL ALEXANDER,
late of Milfard township, deo'd , have been
granted to the undersigned, residing as afore
said. All persons knowing themselves indebt
ed to said estate are requested to make imme
diate pay mint, and those having olaims will
please present them duly authenticated for
JANE H. ALEXANDER,
kdminittratrix of Sanuil Alexander, dee'd.
jan. 29. '66r6w.
ADMI-VISTBATQR'B NOTICE. Notice ia
hereby given that Letters of Administra- '
tion on tfce estate of Mrs. MART THOMPSON,
late of Delaware township, deceased, have
heen granted to the undersigned, residing in
Thompsontown, Juniata county. All persons
knowing themselves indebted to said sal at
will make immediate payment, and those hav
ing claims will present them duly authentica
ted for settlement. -
- ' - - LOUISA THOMPSON. I -Jan.
3, 1865-8t. Administratrix.
The undersigned will expose at public sale,
at the bit residence of Samuel Alexander,
dee'd., in Milford township, Juniata county,
THURSDAY, JANU VET 18, 186
The following goods and personal property,
to wit: S head of horses, cows, hogs, 14
head of sheep. 1 four-hors wagon, spring
wogon, sleigh, 1 good sled, plows, barrows,
horse gears, harness, 1 combined MOWKR .v.
REAPER, fodder curler, hay fork and rp.
corn in the ear. clover seed, potatoes, house
hold and kitchen furniture, with numerous
other artioles suoh as usually pertain to taa
farm and barn.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock. A. M.t of
said day, when attendance will be given and
terms made known by
JANE It. ALEXANDER.
Administratrix "f Samutl Kit zander, dee'd.
NEW STAGE LINE
SIFFLN, PERBPSVILLB A3D COXCOKD.
Leaves Psrrysville Monday, Wednesday and
Friday at 6 o'clock, a. m., and arrives at Con
cord at 4 o'clock, p. 3i.
Leaves Concord Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday at 5 o'clock, a. m., and arrives at
Perrysville at 3 o'olock, p. m., in time for
tbe trains going East and West,
Stages will leave Mifflin Station as follows :
Leave UifHin Station on Saturday, at a.
m. and veturns on Monday: leaves Tuesday at
6 a. m. and returns oa Wednesday ; leaves
Thursday at 6 a, m.
Stages will leave Mifflin Station for Acade
mia, daily in the evening, and return in th
iborning in time for the East and West trains.
Baggage and yackages of all kinds are tak
en in charge and promptly delivered at mod
erate charges. The stages on the above ren
tes are in GOOD ORDER and nnder tha
charge of competent and experinoed drivers.
The proprietor hopes, by strict and person
al attention to business to merit a fair share
of public patronage.
LEMUEL B- BEALE, Prop.
Jan. 10, '66.-tf.
R. R. CORSON,
(Late Major in Quarter Mastet Department,)
Real Estate Broker k Convcyanc er
Farms in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Mary
land, Delaware and Virginia Have
Agents in all of the above State.
Catalogues now ready for distribut:on by
sending a stamp. Officers and Soldier's
claims adjusted. Collections made in ail
Statea. R. R. CORSON,
112 South, 4th Street, Philadelpuia,
Box 618, Philadelphia P. O. Ta
Deo. 6, '65. -3m.
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. ON AND
. after Monday, Nov. 20th 1866, Passenger
Trains will leava Mifflin Station as follows :
Philadelphia Express,, 12.37, P. M.
Fast Line .31, A. M. ;
DayEspress. 11.18, A.M.
Cincinnati Express...... 4.31, P. M.
Mail Train 10.20 P. M.
Kttsbg.4. Erie Mai!.... 2.50, A. M.
Baltimore Express 4.59, A. M.
Philadelphia Express.. 5.30, A. M.
Fast Liao 0.21, P. M. '
Mail Train 3.53. P. M.
Emigrant Train 10.07. A.M.
JAMES XORTH, Ag't.
Plain and Fancy Job Work,