Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, NEAV BLOOMFIELD, PA., AUGUST 21, 1877.
PENNSYLVANIA R. E.-VIIEDLE DIVISION.
On and after Jmiestth, Trains run u follows I
War Mull A iic. 1 1 Piiikoipai.
Fans lr'u rr'D( htathins.
Kr. I l r'u; tl.l Aoc,
1'iirt R yal....
Ml II I In
N. Hamilton, ,
8. (HI1 8.5
np-piimhnrir Kxiireaa IcnvM Hurrlnlmnr at 11.00 p.m.
Dnnratinoii 11.88 (ilwn Newport 11.67 (ila and ar.
rlveaat ruiHlmrif AlH.io a. m.
nfnnlnir West, the Wnv Pumenirer leaves Hants
bunr Dally -flip other Indus liullv etn i I Mnmlay.
IWOiilnir K.imt, the Atlnnllc F.apreaa leaves Allouua
Dally, the other tralna Hall)' except Sunday.
rWPnelllr F.Tpreaa Wet will tni at ntinrannnn at
4.M aud nt Newport at 6.17 a. in., when tltiKKi'd.
See advertisements of vnlunlile proper
ties at private sale in another column.
A Kindergarten school will be opened
It Is likely that Carlisle barracks will
Bhortly be occupied by troops.
-.Nalli. Henderson Is building a fine
house in Oreen Park.
August 23rd there will be an eclipse of
the moon, hifting about half the night ;
the moon will be nearly Invisible.
Nenr 3000 persons were present at the
Hand Picnic In Cumberland county, last
The Riverside Park Association, Juni
ata county, will hold their fair on the
lUth, 20th, and 21st of Sept. next.
B. II. Galbraith, Esq., a former resi
dent of this borough, now of Oxford,
Adams eo., was in town last week. He
is Buttering with Bronchitis.
" Miss Mary Deck, of Mount Nebo,
was bitten by a snake in n corn field. It
swelled frightfully." Lebanon Daily
Time. Which V the snake or the corn
Over one hundred ear loads of iron
have been received in the Altoona shops
from the ruins of the recent riots. The
railroad company is having it all weigh
ed and piled up for future disposition.
The Snyder County Central Agricul
tural Society will hold its fair on the fair
ground, near Middleburg, on Wednes
day, Thursday, and Friday, October 3rd,
4th, and 6th, 1877.
KThe real estate of Frederick 13. Dum,
late of Green Park, deceased, was sold
on Friday last at publio Bale to John
Dum for the sum of $10,000.
v The real estate of John E. Ebersole,
late of Wheat Held twp., was sold on
Saturday last at public sale to John Hef
ley of Duncannou foi $3300.
AMr, Peter Kessler one of the old De
fenders of the War of 1812 died at Wain,
last week. He was the last of the old
Soldiers living in the upper end of this
county. He was in his 85th year.
'XOn Monday of last week, James Foose
shot a large crane, at Burnett's dam. in
this borough. It was five feet in height
and six feet across the wings, and of a
grayish color; These birds are a rarity
in this section.
XAb salom Swenger, who Berved faith
fully during the late Rebellion and also
eight years in fighting the Indians, died
at Elhottsburg last week, aged 38 years.
He was one of six brothers who fought
lu the late war.
Samuel Neilson, son of Mr. Robert
Neilson, of Centre township, a graduate
of Lafayette College, and now prepar
ing for the ministry at Union Seminary,
Kew York, preached very acceptably in
the Presbyterian Church in this place on
Sunday last week.
W. Stigleman, a former citizen of
Shiremanstown, committed suicide in
Chicago while on his way to Iowa. A
note, found in his pocket after his deatii
contained a request that his body be sent
to his native place for interment. His
body arrived at Shiremanstown on Sat
urday morning a week in charge of rel
atives. We would advise the individuals who
made last Thursday night hideous with
their shrieks and yells under the delu
sion that they were singing, to go into
the woods the next time, where they will
not interfere with the peace and quiet of
any citizen. The noise they make, re
minds us very much of a mule camp
at feeding time, but the other mules,have
the advantage, as they have an idea
what they are braying for, and know
when to quit.
Barn Burned. On Saturday evening
last, the barn of Mr. David Dunkel
berger, of Spring twp., this county, was
totally destroyed by fire. The barn con
tained his farming Implements, about
400 bushel of old corn, a lot of oats,
and about 400 bushels of wheat. The
fire when discovered, had made such
progess, that there was barely time to
save the stock. Loss about $4,000. A
man by the name of George Gibson was
arrested and brought to Jail on Sunday
afternoon charged with having commit
ted the offence.
Amputated. Mr. Thomas Campbell, a
former resident of this borough, but now
Post Master at Ottowa, Ohio, who re
ceived a severe wound in the foot during
the lute rebellion, from which he has
suffered almost constantly ever since,
vainly hoping to save it from amputa
tion, was compelled to Undergo the
operation on Saturday, the 4th Inst.,
aud Is Improving as fast as any one
could under the circumstances. Mf. C.
Is ft son of John Campbell, Esq., de
ceased, a former resident of this
What Is ItfThe Harrlsburg Patriot
says! An animal, said to be dark In
color, having a body five or six feet in
length, hag been seen In the water at the
dam at Elder's mill, 8 miles east of the
city, recently. The beast destroys large
numbers, of fish, It is reported, and Its
presence In that locality lias caused con
siderable talk, and the people along the
valley are anxious to know whether it Is
some new species of amphibia a sea lion,
alligator or " hell-bender."
The Storm which passed over Harrls
burg on Sunday evening, the bulk of
which appeared to move along the Blue
ridge north of this city, caused consid
erable damage in the lower end of Dau
phin and in certain parts of Lebanon
county. The Lebanon Times of yester
day says: "A fearful storm of wind,
hail and rain, accompanied by almost
blinding Hashes of lightning, passed
over New Market Forge, two miles
northwest of Annvllle, on Sunday eve
ning. Two of the forge tenement
houses, one and a half Btorics high, one
of which was leased to an old lady, who,
fortunately, was notat home at the time,
were blown some distance from their
foundation ; the office was pnrtly un
roofed and otherwise Injured, the fences
were blown down and trees were torn
from the earth, the like of which was
never witnessed before in that vicinity.
Patriot of the mh but.
The Locomotives Burned at Pittsburgh.
The Harrlsburg Patriot says: Several
experts have recently been examining
the locomotives among the ruins of the
burnt round house at Pittsburgh, and
have reported that fifty of them are fit
only for scrap iron. The round house
on Twenty-eighth street is being cleared
of all engines preparatory to being re
built. All the locomotives, worthless as
well as good, are to be taken to the Al
toona shops. In reference to repairing
the Injured locomotives Vice President
Cassett says :
There were in all 104 engines in the
two round houses, many of which are
very badly injured. These will be sent
to the shops at Altoona for repairs as
quickly as they can be removed. The
trucks under many of them gave way,
and the work of digging them out of the
ruins is no small job. Those which
have already been repaired were but
slightly injured. The damage to most
of these will not exceed $25. Before the
riot many of these engines were repaired
at this point, but all the tools as well as
the workshops were destroyed by the
fire and the artisans of the Altoona shops
will derive the benefit. To repair all the
locomotives many weeks will be requir
ed and the Altoona employees will have
a busy time of it, commencing in a few
days. Most of the locomotives now used
in hauling freight and passengers have
been brought here from other divisions.
In furtherance of these promises au
order has been received at the car workB
at Altoona for building ninety cabs for
the burned locomotives. t
Court Proceedings. The following is a
continuance of the proceedings of the
fate Court held In this place. We were
unable to give them entire in our issue
of last week on account of their length.
J. C. McAllister, Esq., District Attor
ney, by leave of the Court, enters nolle
prosequis In the following stated cases :
Abram Manghes, charge larceny, on
oath of C. E. Delancy.
Ellen Michner, fornication, returned
by Constable Shearer.
George Sweager, larceny, charge made
by H. B. Norten. ,
Wm. Cree, and others, malicious mis
chief on oath of Jere. Drexler.
Margaret Flynn, fornication, returned
by Constable Eckert.
Wm. Belford and George Amold.sure
ty of the peaee,by the Burgess of Bloom
held. C. W. Smith, charge of obstructing
the execution of legal process, on oath of
John C. Leonard.
Daniel Wagner, larceny, on oath of G.
Fred. K. Foose, assault and battery ,on
oath of J. Fry.
Fred. K. Foose, charge disturbing sing
R. A. Simpson, charged with practic
ing medicine without license by J. C.
Joseph Mayall, assault and battery by
Ann E. McMurray.
Joseph Mayall, selling liquor after be
ing notified, aud on Sunday, on oath of
Ann E. McMurray.
Solomon Sheriff, fornication and bas
tardy, on information of Angelina M.
Jacob Eshelman etal., cutting down
timber trees, on oath of J. E. Pierce.
William Fuhrman, ossault and bat
tery, on oath of Amos Evans.
Joseph Bollinger, charged with adul
tery on oath of Isaiah Crawford.
Joseph Bollinger, charged with adul
tery on oath of James Buily. .
1 he District Attorney states that the
costs in the above cases have beeu paid.
REPORTS APPltOVED NISI.
Report vacating a road from a point
near Ben. F. FIckes' In Oliver township,
to the borough of Newport, beginning
at a point where it intersects with the
Middle Ridge road and Sixth street in
Newport, to Oliver street in said bor
ough. Report vacating a road near Jacob
Bhutto's on road from Landlsburg to
Duncannou to Soule's church on road
leading from Gibson's Mill to Huston's
In Carroll township.
Report vacating parts of and supply
ing the same of road between small
bridge east of Montebella Furnace to in
tersection with old road near Klinepeter's
In Wheatfleld township, and also award
ing Charles It nub the sum of fifty dollars
for his damage.
William Power, John M. Wilson and
George A. Hhumnn to view private road
petitioned for by Wm. R. Fetter,In Ken
nedy's Valley, Tyrone township.
James Woods, David L. Morelnnd and
James A. Anderson to change or alter
that portion of the road laid out In 1871,
near the residence of James Delancy in
Saville township, which runs over a
steep hill, on the road from Centre
Church in Madison township to James
Everhart's In Oliver township.
Isaac Meek, George Snyder and M. B.
Holman to vacate and 6Upply about 25
rods In length of the road on - land of
Jacob Burner, In Liverpool township.
B. F. Rltter, Isaac Miller and Henry
I'. Llghtner to vacate and change loca
tion of roud leading from Blxler's Mill
to Cedar Run, beginning nta point near
the house of Samuel Kheibley and end
ing at the public road from 'Bloomlleld
to New Gerniantown at Adams' lane in
Jacob Buck, John Potter and Joseph
Bally from road leading from Mount
Patrick to Newport, on or between lands
of David Deckard and David A. Ste
phens to publio road leading from Mont
gomery's Ferry to Bully's Ferry, at or
near No. 1 school house, in Howe twp.
PETITION FOR Fit EE 1IIUIK1E.
The petition of citizens of Howe twp.,
was presented to the Court, stating that
a toll bridge crosses the Juniata river at
Newport, and that the payment of toll
over said bridge is burdensome and there-,
fore asking the appointment of six dis
interested persons to view said bridge
flnd assess damages, if any, which said
Bridge Company may sustain by taking
off the same, and make return according
to the Act of Assembly of May 8, 1H"0 :
Whereupon Henry Rlnesmith', and Dr.
D. B. Milliken, Landisburg, Dr. Wm.
Hayes of Spring, Samuel Snotts of
Bloomfield, Robert Neilson of Centre,
and Jno. S. Ritter,'of Loysvilie, were ap
pointed viewers : and it is ordered that
fifteen days' notice be given to the gen
eral public, and special notice be given
for the same length of time to the Com
missioners of Perry county, and by pub
lication in all the papers published in
The above is the first application of
the kind made In this county, under
"An Act to authorize the acquisition by
the several counties of tills Common
wealth for the use of the county of
bridges erected over rivers, creeks and
rivulets, and for the abolition of tolls
thereon." The viewers are required to
make report to the next term of Court
" whether the bridge be necessary as a
free bridge for publio accommodation
and the payment of tolls on the same is
an unjust burden to the traveling publio
and the people of the township or town
ships where the same is located," and
"the amount of damages, if any, sus
tained by such company or corporation
by reason of the taking the same." "If
upon the report of the viewers it shall
be unanimously approved by the county
commissioners, and it shall also appear
to the Court and grand jury that such
bridge ought to be declared a county
bridge, and is necessary for the publio
accommodation, and that payment of
tolls thereon is an unjust burden on the
traveling publio and the people of the
township or townships near where the
same is located, the report Bhall be ap
proved and the damages shall be payable
out of the county treasury, and the said
bridges shall be taken possession of by
the county commissioners, and shall
thenceforth be declared a county bridge,
and all tolls for travel thereon shall
cease : " Provided, that wherever it may
be necessary to take possession of any
bridge under the provisions of this act,
the county in which said bridge may be
located shall have power to collect tolls
for travel upon said bridge until the
county shall be fully reimbursed for all
moneys paid out in purchasing said
Tax- payers should consider whether
the county should buy the Newport
bridge, and if the Newport, why not the
Millerstown bridge also 'i We have giv
en such portions of the Act of Assem
bly s are necessary to a proper under
standing of the legal machinery provid
ed for the purchase of toll bridges by the
county, and making them free from toll.
In the present financial state of the
county, the questlonisan important one
to all its tax-payers.
Juniata County. We copy the follow
ing from the Juniata county papers of
Daniel Shirk had a hand terribly lacer
ated by getting it into a threshing ma
chine, which he was feeding in John
Alexander's barn, in Fayette township,
last Thursday, since then his life has
been despaired of several times. Drs.
Fisher and Mc'Aliister rendered the sur
gical attention necessary.
Jacob Esh, residing near Pleasant
View, this county, was seriously gored
by a bull last Saturday. The beast was
tied in the stable, and while Mr. Esh
was in the act of cleaning its trough it
became enraged, threw him down thrust
a horn through the calf of one of his
legs, and gored him severely in the groin.
His cries for help brought assistance
from members of his household, and
they saved his life.
Rev. Mr. McGill, of McCoysvllle while
at his barn a few days ago, saw a cop
perhead snake pass under a barn door.
About half the length of the snake had
had already passed under the door, fear
lug it would escape Into the straw in the
barn, aud having nothing to stop its
progress, he seized it by the tail to draw
It out that he might the better kill it.but
the snake resented the grasp on its tall,
by swinging Its head back and sinking
Its fangs into the hand of the Reverend
gentleman. Mr. McGill has suffered a
great deal from the bite, but at last ac
counts his health had improved.
On Saturday a week, a son of Wm.
Ouss, of Licking Creek Valley, was rid
ing a horse that was drawing a cart load
of stones from a field. Suddenly the
cart was upset on a hillside. The cart
In its roll down the hill threw the horse
and rolled him over the bov. How the
boy who is about 0 years of age escaped
with his life Is a wonder;'he did escape
with his life, but had the right side of
his collar bone broken and received a
number of bruises. About ten days pre
vious to the cart accident a brother to
the boy mentioned, fell from the " over
head," In the bam down to the threshing
floor and thereby broke an arm.
Cumberland County. We copy the fol
lowing from the Cumberland county
papers of last week :
The many friends of Judge Watts,
throughout this and neighboring coun
ties, will be pleased to hear that he Is
about to resume the practice of law in
Carlisle, in connection with his son
Edward B. Watts who has already
established himself so firmly in the
estimation of the community.
Between 2 and 8 o'clock on Wednes
day morning our citizens were startled
by the cry of fire, which subsequently
proved to be the burning of the fine
brick barn on the Bitner farm, on the
State road, 8J miles westof Carlisle. Mr,
Peter Calvert,who occupies the premises,
loses his entire crop, 7 head of sheep, nnil
one horse. The fire was the fiendish
work of the Incendiary. No insurance.
Mr. Rob't. C. Woodward, one of our
most prominent and well-to-do citizens,
died unexpectedly at his residence on
West Main street on Friday night. For
a number of years Mr. W. hail been
extensively engaged in the grain business
but retired about a year ago, owing to
failing health. At the time of his death
he was one of the Board of Directors of
the Carlisle Deposit Bank, a manager of
the Carlisle Gas and Water Company,
and u Trustee of Dickinson College, Jiis
remains were interred in AshlanuCeme
tery on Monday evening. His ago was
about 70. Ib.
Arrangements for the Presbyterian
Reunion at Mont Alto Park, August 22.
Special trains will leave Carlisle at 7:45
and 8:45 A. M., arriving at the Park at
10 and 10:40 A. M. ; returning, leave
Park at 4:15,0:00 and 0:00 P. M., arriving
at Carlisle at 0:40, 8:30, and 11:00 P. M.,
respectively. Excursion tickets for the
round trip, $1.00.
Picnic There will be a grand Sociable
Basket Picnic in Jacobs' woods, one
mile east of Donnally's Mills, to be held
on Saturday, August 25th, 1877. All
persons are Invited to be present
No huxtering allowed except for the ben
efit of the Sabbath School.
Picnic The Mansville, Markel's and
Middle Ridge Sabbath Schools will hold
tlieirPlcnic on Saturday, August25th,
1877, In Henry Wax's woods, where it
was held last year. All are invited.
H. D. KOPPENHEFFEK, Sup't.
Jas. English, Sec'y.
Picnic The O. U. A. M..of Perrv co..
will hold a Basket Picnic in Ex-Sheriff
Rinesmith's woods in Spring twp., on
Saturday, September 1st, 1877. Able
speakers will be in attendance. All are
Invited. Music by the Band.
To the Public J. 8. Butz, Newport,
Pa., is the authorized agent for the sale
of our Boots, all of which we guarantee.
All goods not satisfactory, taken back,
and the money refunded.
Watsontoiun Hoot & Shoe Co.,
L. A. Ranc h, Agent.
Watsontown, Aug. 17, 1877. 2t
Preaching In the M. E. Church next
Sunday at 8 P. M. Sunday School at
A. M. Prayer meeting every Thursday
Presbyterian Church Preaching next
Sabbath at 101 o'clock, A.M. Prayer
meeting (for this week only) on Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock.
Special Church Notice. There will be a
special historical service at the Old
Dick's Gap,or Pine Grove U. B. church,
three and one-half miles east .of Bloom-
field, on the Ballysburg road next Sab
bath afternoon, at 2i o'clock.
Sermon by Rev. J. Edgar commemora
tive or tne om Dick's Gap, Presbyterian
church, which occupied this ground in
the last century, and whose graveyard
is still to be traced out there.
Rev. Mr. Greissimrer. nastor of thn IT.
B. Church, now occupying the ground
will also be present. All are invited who
can come, that they may hear the story
of God's work in the past and see the
ground it occupied.
Steubenville, Ohio, Female Seminary.
Board, Room and Light, per year, $175 i
off for minister's daughters. Tuition In the
English Course, Language, Music, Painting,
&c, very moderate. Send for a Catalogue.
Rev. C. C. Beattt, D. 1)., LL.D., Supt.
Rev. A. M. Reid, Pn. D., Principal. 304t
tW " How I wish that my Skin was as
white and soft as yours," said a lady the other
day to a female friend. " You can easily make
It so," said the lady addressed. "How!" in
qulted the first speaker. " Use Glenn's Sul
phur Soap." Sold by all Druggists. HHPs
Hair and Whisker Dye, black or brown,
50 cents. SI 4w
z County Price Current.
Bloomfield, August 21. 1877.
Butter V pound, 12B1J
Eggi V dozen 12 "
Dried Apples V pound, 3i ots"
Dried Peaches, 1 9 12cts.1
Cherries 0 60 ets. "
" Pitted, OOOOOcts.
Blackberries, 0 Quota. "
fl KWPOBT MAnKKTS,'
OirrtaUd Wttkly by KaHgh 4) Brother.)
i dcalcrs m
3UAtrV Ac PHODTJOri,
NawpoHT, August IS, ls77.
Flour, Extra, is oo
Whits Wheat V bush, (old) 1 40 a 1 flS
Red Wheat 1 85 0 1 60
Oats V 82 pounds, 2.'.J3U
CloYcr Beed..., 0 )i0 00
Timothy Seed 1 SO
Flax Reed , 100
Potatoes 85 39
Bacon 8 O 10
Ground Alumn Bait 1 85 1 8.1
nan, salt, lime and coal.
Of all kinds always on hand and for sale at tbs
Lowest Market Kates.
r Five per cent on lor Cash.
0AKLI8LK PRODUCE MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY. 1
WOODWARD st IIOBB, f"
, Carlisle, August 17. 1S77.
Family Flour 7.60
Superfine Rye Flour '."...., 8.50
White Wheat, new.... 140
Red Wheat.new 1 85
Corn, (new) ' $a i.
Cloverseed 8.00 a 8.00
Tlmothyseed 1 25
Piper Lock. -In Huntingdon, on Tuesday
Auk. 14lh. at the parioimKH of itev. Korht. Mr.
Win. M. Piper, of lmncannun, to Miss Mollie
Lock, of Huntingdon.
Potter. On Saturday morning, the 11th Inst.,
In Wheatlleld township, tills county, Samuel Pot
ter, aired 78 years.
TiNoF.iiT. On Monday, Aug. 13th, at the Cove
Koine, Kllza Taiigert, aed 61 years.
Taniikrt. On Tuesday, Aug. 14, In Allen's Cove
Benjamin TaiiRert, ntied about Wi years.
Holman. In Uils boronith on the Kith Inst., at
the residence of Mr. Samuel Spotts, Mr. William
Iliilmiin aped 72 years.
Funk. On the 2;tli uK, at MarvsvMle, Pa.,
Oertrude Inna, cNld of John II. and Catherine
Funk, aged 8 months and 8 days.
(iKunii. On the 27th ult., in Greenwood town
ship, Mr. Samuel Orubb, aged 62 years, 3 mouths
and ir days.
I.EfiH. NearMnrklcvllle.on the 10th hist. Wm.
Morris, son of , lames and Jennie Jssh, aged 4
months and 20 (lavs.
Neiijkiii. On the fh Inst, In Jackson twp.,
Mr. John Neldlgh,ageii 43 years and 3 ilavs.
Kessi.er On the 4tli Inst, Mr. Peter "Kessler,
aged 81 years and pi (lavs.
Jacobs On tho 12th fast.. In Wheatlleld twp.,
Catharine, wife of Abram Jacobs, agedSOyeara,
8 mos., and 29 days.
GinNEY On the 11th Inst, In Carroll twp., Sam.
uel, son of Bryau Oibney, aged 12 years, 7 months
FALL SESSION BEGINS, SEPT. 3rd.
STUDENTS prepared for the best Colleges In
the land, and the drill In the classes will be thor
ough and up with the times.
A NORMAL CLASS for those desiring to teach.
J. B. FLICKINOER, A. B ,
WM. GRIER, Proprietor, New Bloomlleld.
Bloomlleld, Aug. 21, 1877.
ESTATE NOTICE. Notice Is hereby given
that Letters Testamentary on the estiiteof
John Neldlgh, lnte of Jackson township. Perry
county. Pa., deceased, have been granted to the
umlersigned. residing in MlfTllu township, Cum
berland county, Pa.
All persons Indebted to said estate are request
ed to make immediate payment and those having1
claims will present them duly authenticated for
THOMAS R. MOFFITT, Executor.
P. O. Address, Newvllle, C11111I1. co., Pa
W. A. & W. H. KPOS8I.EH, AMy's for estate.
August 21, 1877. St
VALUABLE STORE STAND
At Private Sale.
THE subscriber offers at private sale about
ONE ACRE OF GROUND, having thereon
erected a LARGE IIOl'SE. with KITCHEN,
WASH HOUSE and STABLE, and a WELL of
good water near the door.
. There is a large 8TORE ROOM In the
building in which a store has been kept for a
number of years. The stand is a very desirable
There is also erected on the premises, another
HOUSE AND STABLE, which will be sold sep
arately or with the Store Stand, to suit purchas- j
ers. These properties are located In a good coin. )
inunfty, with Schools and Churches convenient t
Call on or address i
a L. HOLI.ENBACGH,
Aug. 21, '77pdJ Sandy Hill, Perry Co., Pa.
OF VALUABLE :
The undersigned Administratrix of the estate
Jacob A. Rice, late of Saville twp.. Perry county
Pa., dee'd., will sell by public outcry, on the
premises of the late deceased, three miles west
of Ickesburg. on the public road leading from
Ickesburg to Bealtown, Juniau Co., Pa., on
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th, 1877,
at 10 o'clock A. M thefsllowlng described valua
ble real estate, consisting of lo tracts of laud.
No. 1, Is a tract of land situate In Saville twp..
Perry Co., Pa., adjoining lands of John Shull,
John Hartmau, George w. Kheaffer and others,
containing EIGHTEEN ACRES more or less. The
'T.provemmts consists ol a To and a Half Story
containing two run of Stone, Overshot Water
Wheel lately repaired by the additionol partial
ly new geariug. Also, a
Water Power Saw Mill,
having an Improved Burnham Water Wheel, and
all In good runuiug order.
A I rame Dwelling House, Frame Stable.
This property Is particularly worthv the atten
tion of any person desirous of investing !si a val
uable mill property, situate In a good valley, and
has a large custom trade. The stream of water
driving the mill is Bnllalo Creek.
This property Is situate In the midst of many
conveniences, such as Churches, bchools and
No. 2, is a tract of land containing
One Hunitretl and Forty Acres,
more or less, being rldge and mountain land,
about twenty acres cleared t he tiaiance Is tim
ber land. This will be sold in lots to suit purchas
ers or In one lot as purchaser may desire (ad
joining laudsof Conrad S. Rice, John Diomgold
and Absalom Rice and others, lies partially along
the public road leading fruui Inkesburg to B4l
towu, Juuiula conuty, I'a).
TERMS OF SALE:
TEN per cent of the purchase money to be
paid when the property Is stricken down ; one
llilrd of the remainder on the 1st day of April.
s78. when deed will be delivered and possession
given; one-half of the balance on the 1st day of
April, lies ud the remainder on the day of
April, issia. t'upaid purchase money to bear In
terest from 1st April. 1S7S. and to be secured bv
Juogmeiit Niuds. For further Information cafl
ukiii or address A. M. Mai Wei, Attorney for Ad
ni CHARLOTTE A. KR E.
Aug. 21, 18,,. Administratrix.