Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, NEW BL00MFIEL1), VAl, NOVEMBER 27, 1877.
PENNSYLVANIA B. R. MIDDLE DIVISION.
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taf-ritislmrir F.iross Imrm Hnrrtshnnr t tl.im p.m.
Dunranlinu 11.14:1 (tliiv): Newport 11. 67 (IIilk) ttuu sr
riven At 1'ittnliurKAtR.lOA. M.
tSfOnln West, the. Wnjr P:isoner lciivc Harris
burir Dnllv-tliMiithiT trnfnn Tlnlly PTcej't Hiimlny.
Ifr"(tnlmr tiaat, the Atlnutla Express loaves Altnona
Pally, the other triiluii Dully except Huutlay.
fwrnflflr Express Vrrt will atop at Diinraiiiuin at
4.61 and at Newport at ft. 17 a. ui., when ttnKK'l.
The Newport JVcmw bns been sold to
Messrs. J. C. Hnrrett, & Co.
Teacher' Institute, we learn Is to be
held tills year In Rloonifield conimenc
inn; on December 24th.
y Borne of the farmers of this vicinity
are making arrangements for raising
considerable tobacco next season.
. For a Thanksgiving turkey we are
again indebted to Mr. V. T. Dewalt.
"We feel thankful already.
N The son of Mr. Jesse McKee who fell
'from a tree on Friday a week Is rapidly
recovering from his injuries.
)0v few days ago Mr. Win, Belg, while
ranking wood near Cove Station had
his arm broken by wood falling on It.
Rev. Riddle, a former preacher on this
(M. F;.) circuit took the place of Presid
ing Kliler at the quarterly meetings re
cently held at Ickesburg and Blaln.
The Bloomflcld fur company is doing
a prosperous business. Mr. Arnold has
brought in another fox besides lots of
Krheasant hunters have been remarka
bly fortunate this fall. Nearly every
day more or less are brought into town
Turkeys are more plenty than com
mon this fall. They do not find very
ready sale even at the low price of seven
cents per pound.
We are pleased to learn that our friend
Johnny Miller, of the Juniata Tottery,
who has been prostrated for nearly three
months with typhoid fever, is now con
valescing. Rev. B. A. Hedges has resigned the
Lutheran charge at York Springs,
A'dams county, Pa., and accepted a call
from Utica church, Frederick county,
Rev. O. W. Smiley formerly of this
county, now a resident of Pottsville de
livered a very eloquent sermon in the
Presbyterian church In this place on
Wednesday evening last.
Murphy Meetings have been held at
Newport the past week and It is said
were pretty well attended. From the
ell'ect of Newport whisky, on some
visitors to that town, meetings of that
kind are needed.
In renlv to a correspondent we would
lav that Deer and Rabbits may be
lawfully killed from October 1st to
Jauuary 1st, Partridges from November
1st to January 1st, Pheasants from
.September 1st to January 1st.
' The Juniata couuty Sentinel says : A
man going to hunt in Perry county had
better be encased in a coat of mail, if he
does not wish to be peppered with shot,
for sportsmen over there have a fashion
tms season or snooting eacn otner.
The Philadelphia Evening Star very
The autumn leaves in Perry county
are crunched by numerous bear tracks."
Will not the Fur Co. drop the foxes
and give those bears their attention.
Judge Junkin's teamsters have been
unfortunate enough to have three break
downs in less than that many weeks.
On Monday last they upset over the
bank near Kverhart's,making the mead
ow below, look as though some person
had just opened a lumber yard at that
Thanksgiving Service. Prayer and
Bible Meeting of the united congrega
tions will be held in the Presbyterian
church, next Thursday at 10A.M.
Please bring Moody & Sankey Hymn
Books and also Bible, with marked
passages of " Thanks" ready for reading.
Installation. Rev. W. W. Downey
will be installed as Fastor of Duncannon
Presbyterian church next Friday 7 P.
M. By order of Carlisle Presbytery,
Rev. W. H. Logan, of Mlllerstown, will
give charge to Pastor. Rev. J. R. Pax
ton, Pine St. church, Harrisburg, will
preach sermon and Rev. J. Edgar, of
Bloomfield, will preside, propose the
Constitutional Question and give charge
Lost Himself. On Thursday morning
last, Constable Eckert hied himself to
the residence of County Commissioner
Gantt, situate on the banks of the
rollicking Little Buffalo Creek, for the
purpose of having a business .chat, and
to look at the Commissioners big hogs.
Having accomplished his mission the
Constable took a near cut across the
hills for home, and after traveling for
a considerable length of time made an
observation as to the latitude lie was
In, and found that he was near Markel
vllle, and still traveling. A colloquy
then ensued as to whether he was him
self or somebody else, which being
satisfactorily determined he Bet out once
more, and arrived to near the starting
point. After further trials and tribula
tions he succeeded in reaching his home
in time to tie in the stock.
Sudden Death. Mr. John Shank, an
nged and respected citizen of Antrim
twp., Franklin county, died suddenly on
Saturday last at his residence near
(ireencastle. Mr. Shank had been un
well for some time, but on theday of his
death was still able to go about, and had
gone to the barn to attend to some duties
where he was shortly after found dead.
Mr. Shank was the founder of the large
Dunkard church, which he had erected
with his own means on his own prop
Mysterious Disappearance. Mr. John
Nlsley, clerk to the county treasury at
Harrisburg, mysteriously disappeared
on Wednesday evening. He started to
the train to meet his wife who was ex
pected home, but failed to meet her, and
has not been seen since. He was a young
man of good habits, and as far as is
known his money matters are all correct.
It Is feared he has met with foul play.
A Millerstown Romance. We think
there are few cases on record that are
so remarkable as one that occurred in
Millerstown last week. A willing bride
kept from her expectant husband, and
he a young man in good circumstances,
and of good character, is an unusual
incident in this community. In this
case It seems the couple have been
separated several times, but the young
man knew he was right, and was bound
to win, while the young lady was de
termined to be Wright no longer, and
has succeeded. The following letter
from our correspondent will give our
readers the full particulars.
Millerstown, Perry Co., Pa.,
November 22nd, 1877.
The curtain fell last night upon the
lant act of one of the most startling
Melo-dramas ever enacted either on or
ofl" the stage. I will endeavor to give
the readers of The Times a true and
impartial history of this more than ex
traordinary case, and let them judge for
Miss Emlllne W. Wright, residing
here with her parents, made the ac
qualntanveof a young man named W.
H. Boos, then living in the neighboring
county of Juniata. This acquaintance
resulted as many have done before, and
will in probability again, they fell in
love with each other, and this followed
to Its legitimate sequence found them
solemnly engaged to be married. This
was eleven years ago. Shortly after the
happy climax, the young man, with
joy In his heart, and the strong pure love
of this tender hearted girl to nerve his
arm, followed the Star of Empire as be
hoped to woo fortune In the for West.
He prospered apace and kept up a con
stant and loving correspondence with
his Pennsylvania sweetheart. At last
the time came when he concluded, with
her consent, that he .would come from
his prairie lands and claim his bride.
Twice did he make the journey from
far oil' Omaha to this peaceful hamlet to
claim the hand of his willing inamorata,
and twice through the machinations and
sinuosities of her family was he com
pelled to go back to his lonely hearth,
wifeless. Again they determined to
make the attempt, and for weeks the
young lady has been making her prepa
rations for the all important event. But
again fate and her family lnterposed.and
when the gentleman arrived on Mon
day last (the wedding was to take place
on Tuesday evening), tired and travel
stained, he found that the bride had
mysteriously disappeared. By this time
the Indignation of the people here knew
no bounds. The position her family had
taken was the subject of severe and un
The lady Is about thirty years of age
and the possessor of some property, and
the citizens here very properly thought
she should be protected in her desire to
settle for life. Diligent search was made
for her, but with no success. The hour
for the ceremony arrived.and the church
was crowded. The minister and groom
were in prompt attendance,but no bride.
In the meantime there was some shrewd
guessing done as to her whereabouts,
which resulted in two gentlemen taking
a late train Tuesday night for Philadel
phia, anil yesterday about eleven o'clock
the whole community was electrified by
a telegram from them that they had the
young lady and were upon their way
liome. Now the pluck of the good citi
zens was put to test and nobly did it re
spond. Every one knew that the fami
ly would make a determined effort to
capture the young lady at the train. The
foremost actor in the afluir was her
brother, who is quite a prominent man
here, and has previously to this unhappy
matter bore a good share of the people s
confidence. He Is Superintendent of
the County Schools of this county and
a Professor in her Normal Schools.
When the train arrived the crowd was
large and earnest and they were resolved
to have fair play. The young lady and
her friends got off the train and the
triumphal procession moved away. The
dark and forbidding structure that spans
the Juniata was safely passed and the
bridge over the historic Pennsylvania
canal reached when the clash came. The
young lady's brothers were here in force
and made a rush to capture her, but the
impetuous crowd swept them to one
side as if they didn't amount to much,
and they didn't. The young lady was
overcome with fear and excitement,
and was taken to a neighboring house
where restoratives were applied, and she
was soon herself again. And now the
crowd vented their delight at the suc
cess of their coup tie main In hearty
cheers. In a little while a handsome
carriage, surrounded by an Improvised
guard of honor, took her to the house
of n friend, whero she made her toilet,
and In a little while she was standing,
side by side with the man of her choice,
at the chancel of the Methodist church
where Mr. Buckley, Its pastor, assisted
by Mr. Logan, of the Presbyterian con
gregation, performed the ceremony
which ended their troubles forthepres
ent. There Is a very strong feeling liere
against the elder brother of the bride, he
having written insolent letters to Mr.
Buckley, the pastor, and the trustees of
the Methodist church, and having been
generally conspicuous in the allalr.
Thus ends the romanceand a stranger
one I venture to say rarely comes to the
surface of Boclety.
Horse Thief Captured. Friday morning
a man came to York, offered a horse for
sale at Kindlg's sale stables. Suspicion
was aroused and they refused to buy.
The man then left, and he was follow
ed by constables Berry and Hummer to
Dover. The man there again ottered
the animal to Mr. Haas, the hotel keep
er, and Mr. H. gave him a check for $74,
but did not sign it, as bethought all was
not right, but the man was too dumb to
notice this. The officers then arrested
and brought him back to York.and took
him to 'Squire Myers' office. A short
time after a telegram was received here
from Mt. Joy, Lancaster county, stat
ing that a black roan horse and other
description answering to that of the
horse this party had offered for sale. On
information of Officer Berry the man
was committed to jail to await action of
the grand Jury.at the next term of court.
He gave his name as Henry Miller to
the 'Squire, but at Dover had said his
name was Henry Shaeffer, to which
name the check was made out.
The parties from whom the horse was
stolen offer a reward of $25 for the horse
and $40 for the recovery of the horse and
thief. The horse was left at Dover until
further information shall be received.
Miller or ShaefTer states that he lives
at Mlddletown, where he has a wife and
children, and that he bought the horse
from his brother about one year ago. He
was partly under the influence of liquor
when before the 'Squire. York True
A Dangerous Fellow. Between seven
and eight o'clock on Sunday evening a
difficulty occurred between the captain
of the boat " Hiawatha," Mr. Rhodes
of Liverpool, and bowsman whose
name is given as Snyder about a matter
of wages. The "bowsman," who is
reported to have been under theinfluence
of llquor,followed Captain Rhodes across
the canal to the stable were the team be
longing to the boat was sheltered,' and
there began to " bull-doze" Mr. Rhodes,
who told him in plain words that he
would not have any words with him on
Sunday. This bo enraged the brute
that he deliberately drew a revolver and
threatened to use it then and there.
Persons who were present then Inter
fered, when the bully walked off. Capt.
Rhodes made information against the
bully the next morning, but when the
latter was wanted he could not be found.
He even forgot to come back to settle.
Mr. Rhodes' boat was freighted with
lumber, and he left here one hand short,
but appeared to be glad to get rid of the
violator of law and decency. Harris,
Cumberland County. We copy the fol
lowing from the Cumberland county
papers of last week :
A dastardly attempt was made on Sat
urday night to burn the handsome resi
dence ofS. A. Pague, Esq., corner of
Pomfret and East streets. The glass be
side the door had been broken and a con
siderable quantity of coal oil poured into
the hall-way, after which lighted
matches were thrown in, but failed to
set fire to the house, as was doubtless the
intention. The family knew nothing of
the matter until Sunday morning they
discovered the evidences of an attempted
incendiary fire. The hall, inside the
door, for about six feet, is covered with
oil cloth, and this, doubtless, prevented
Mr. Pague Is a tanner by occupation,
and about two years ago his large tan
nery, adjoining the house, was totally
destroyed. This attempt la apparently
but an out-growth of the feeling against
Mr. Pague which prompted the first fire :
but why thU hatred should be cherished
is a mystery, as Mr. Pague is a man of
integrity and is held in esteem by his
fellow citizens, having been elected to
several borough offices and came within
one vote of receiving the Democratic
nomination for Prothonotary in the
summer of 1875. Carlisle has been curs
ed with " barn burners ;" may it be that
we will be spared the curse of having
house burners in our midst. Carlisle
Tuesday morning, shortly after four
o clock, we were aroused from our slum
bers by the cry of lire. The cause of the
alarm M as soon found to be the burning
of the stable of Mr. Peter Wcitzel, car-pet-weaver,
on West Keller street. The
Washington fire company responded
promptly to the call and hastened to the
scene of the lire ; but owing to the long
distance they had to carry water through
the hose, and the imperfect working of
the fire-plug, they could not work very
effectively; and the entire building was
burned to the ground. Mr. Wcltzel's
loss Is about $2(HI, on which he lias an
Insurance of $1(10. The fire was un
doubtedly the work of an incendiary.
A small stable adjoining that of Mr.
W., on the east, and belonging to Mr.
John Hots, was also burned down ! while
a large stable next on tlie west was not
at all injured. Mechanlvsburg Ledger.
The County Commissioners, says the
Volunteer, have concluded to devise
ways and means by which the numerous
tramps who are dally taking up quarters
In the county Jail, may be put to work.
A large shed Is to be erected In the Jail
yard, wherein the tramping fraternity
will break stone. The stone will, in
turn, be sold to the borough authorities.
On Fridny morning, Mrs. EfUu Tyler,
a very respectable) colored lady, was
disoovernd dead in her bed. On Tuesday
the deceased had given birth to a child ami
was progressing as well as could be ex
pected. At about three o'clock, when
those in attendance went to give her her
medicine, they discovered that, unknown
to them, she hnd died. An incpiest was
held, and the jury after bearing the evi
dence of Din. Sibbet and Zlgler, rendored
the verdict, "from natural causes."
Juniata County. We copy the follow
ing from the Juniata county papers of
On Friday last, while Henry K. Lelt
er was driving from Port Royal to Mex
ico, his horse took fright while opposite
William Hetrlck's barn, and in the con
fusion the horse and wagon went over
an embankment of thirty feet. The
wagon was entirely broken up, but the
horse received only a few scratches. Mr.
Letter, in jumping out of the wagon,
had his hand hurt considerably. The
wagon was a new one and cost Mr.
About 1 o'clock Wednesday morning
our citizens were aroused from their
beds by theory of fire and the ringing
of the bell on the Lutheran church. The
fire was discovered to be in what is
known as the "strong room," in the
northeast sorner of the county Jail, be
tween the plastering and the attic. It
is thought that the lire originated from
a defect In the flue. The fire was extin
guished without doing any serious dam
age, except to the one room in which it
originated. Democrat A Register.
A Farmer's Paper. We ask atten
tion to the card of The Practical
Fahsier in this issue of our paper, and
recommend It as one of the oldest and
most valuable agricultural and family
papers of the county.
Y. M. C. A. meeting In the Lutheran
church next Sabbath 4 P. M.
Communion. The Lord's supper will
be administered in the Presbyterian
church on next Sabbath at lof A. M.
No Sabbath School. Preparatory lecture
on Saturday at 7 P. M.
Union Service. M. E. church next
Sabbath 7 P. M.
A Sense of Weariness
Is often felt by persons who cannot locate any
particular disease. If they work It becomes
labor If they walk they soon tire 1 mental ef
forts becomes a harden, and even joys are dim
med by the shadow of this weakness which is
cast over their lives. Recourse is had some
times to stimulants of a dangerous character.
The advise of phys ictans to refrain from active
labor produces no happy results. Why? The
system is debilitated and needs te be built up
properly. Peruvian Byrup will do this very
thing. Like the electric current, it permeates
the entire system, and harmonizing with the
corporeal functions, it raises up the enfeebled,
and brings the color to the cheek igaln, and
hope to the despondent. It does its work
promptly and well. Bold by all druggists. 474t
County Price Current.
Bloom fiild November 27, 1877.
Klaz-Beed 1 26
Butter V pound 20020
Eggs V dozen 18 "
Dried Apples y pound, 5 cts"
Dried Peaches 10 9 16ot8.HI
N KWPOUX MARKETS.
Corrected Weekly by KauoK Brother.)
OIIA.IIV Ac PRODUCE.
Nbwpobt, November 24, 1877.
Flour, Extra, (6 0
" Super. $1 50
White Wheat V bush, (old) 1 35 a 1 35
Bed Wheat 130O130
Corn, 40 Q52
Oats ft 82 pounds 28023
Clover Seed 4 25Q4 25
Timothy Hoed 1 20
Flax Seed 1 00
Potatoes i 30030
Bacon 8 0 11
Ground Alumn Halt 1 35 1 35
Llmeburner'a Coal, 2 00
Stove Coal S 75 Q 4 25
Pea Coal 2 to .
Gordon's Food per Back, 12 00
FISH, SALT, LIME AND COAL
Of all kinds always on hand and for sale at the
Lowest Market Kates.
Patton Ann. On the 14th Init, at the resi
dence of Josi'i'h Ard, In Spruce ilill twp., bj the
Kev. J. W. Olnwine, Mr. J. C. Pattnu to Miss
Jennie Ard, both of Hpruce Hill township.
Kveklv Rbiksnydkb. At the residence of the
bride's mother, In Liverpool, on the l.itli Inst. Mr.
W. A. Everly, of Cutawiatut, to Miss Utntie V.
Fobtnet. on the 12th Inst, at East Waterford,
Miss Nancy J. Foi tney, In the IS1I1 year of her
Hhellkt. On the 17th Inst,. In Newport, Pa..
Samuel V. Shelley, aged 40 years, 2 mouths and
Grain Wanted at the Newport Mills.
THE undersigned will pay a premium on good,
dry, clean Bruin of all klmls.
MILXON B. EriHKLMAN,
46 ly. Newport, Perry county, Fa.
TUB subscriber. Assignee of David Fry, of
Cnrroll township. Ferry county, Pa., will oiler for
sale, on the premises, 011
SATURDAY, DKCKMBKR 22nd, 1877,
the following described Ileal Estate 1
A TRA CT OF LAND,
situate In Carroll township, Terry county. Pa.,
lmlm'lfrt on the Hunt by laud of John Sheriff, oil
the West by David McAllister. 011 the North by
Mrs. Horn, mi the Suulli by luvld McAllister,
more or less, having thereon erected n
TWO STORY LOO
with a kitchen attached, and a IAM HA It N anil
oi her necessary outbuildings. A grod O11UH AHI
and a hue lot of Locust Trees, Ac, are on this
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock P. M., of
said day, when terms will be made known by
JACOB LONG, Assignee.
November 27, 1877.
RRF ATFQT I" order to clear out our stock
uiiunikJI v,.rv BU,erior Gold plaited
Jewelry valued at over 2(m,(Kjo, we will send as
below, 20 Pieces, all warranted Gold nlalted, for
$1.(10. 1 pair Gold Stone Sleeve Buttons, 1 pair
Kngraved Sleeve Buttons, 1 set Pointed Studs, 1
set Amethyst Studs, 1 Wedding King, 1 Engraved
Bnnd Finger Ring, 1 Amethyst Stone King Inlaid
11 A U ATM wltl' ol,b 1 lKn
JiAMljAliN King Marked " Friend
ship," 1 Amethyst Stone Scarf rin Inlaid with
Gold, 1 Silvered Hat Pin. 1 set Ladles' Jet and
Gold Pin and Drops, 1 Misses' set Jet and Gold.
1 Collar Stud, 1 set Handsome Kosebud Ear
Drops, 1 Gents" Elegant Lake George Diamond
Btuil, 1 Cardinal Bed Bead Necklace, 1 pair
X'XP l Ladles' AniethystStone Ear Drops
Pi V JJJ IV Inlaid with Gold, 1 Ladles' Orna
mental Jet Brooch, 1 Fancy Scarf King and ele.
f;ant Watch Chain. Take your choice, the entire
nt of 211 pieces, sent postpaid for t Loo, or any 8
pieces you choose lor 6n cents. Now Is the time
to make money. These can be easily retailed
at till. CLUB PKEM1UM. To any one ordering
12 Lots at 31.1X1 each, we will present free. an Open
off fj IE ix WaU
F. STOCKMAN, 27 Bond Street New Yolk. 47w4t
VV A "VrrI1T?"P,"lre case of Catarrh
v t.X 1 AlllJin eaeh neighborhood,
with Dr. Karnser's ltemedy, to Introduce It.
Sample free. J. V. Tllton, Pittsburgh. Fa. 47w3m
Send for a Specimen Copy of the
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A practical hand book for the Tobacco Planter,
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count of Its historical and medical Information. 1
A book that everybody should have. 1t0 pages,
octavo, by B. Rush Senseney, M. D., Chambers-'
burg, Pa. Price One Dollar, sent to any address
on receipt of the price. Agents wanted to sell
this book everywhere, and it sellswithout trouble.
Address JOHN M. POMEKOY,
Publisher of "Franklin Repository," Chambers
burg, Pennsylvania. .
November, 27, 1877.
VALUABLE STORE STAND
A T JPJtlVA TJS SALE.
The subscriber will sell at private sale' his
DWELLING HOUSE AND STORE STAND
AND A LOT OF GROUND,
containing Four Acres more or less. There is a
never-falling Spring of Water and other Out
buildings on the premises.
i The above property is located In the villags
of Centre, Perry county, Pa. The Store Stand Is
good. Post-Otlice In the Store.
W Price JlftOO payments easy. Poss
given In April 1st, 1878.
. G. 8. MILLS.
November t, 1377.
A.t Private Sale.
THE subscriber offers at private sale in Serine
township. Perry county. Pa.,
A TRACT OF LAND
containing TWENTY TWO ACRES, more orless
having thereon erected a THREE STOKY LOU
WEATHER BOARDED IIOIKK, Frame Barn,
and Shoemaker Shop and all the necessary out
building and a Well o( water near the doorandr
a lot apple, peach, pear, quince and cherry trees,
This property Is located one mile North East
Oak Grove, and Is an excellent location for
-Terms of sale easy.
August 7, 1877. DAVID REIBEB.
VALUABLE STORE STAND
At Private Sale.
THE subscriber offers at private sale ahonl
ONE ACRE OF GROUND, having thereon
erected a LARGE HOUSE, with KITCHEN,
WASH HOUSE and STABLE, and a WELL ol
good water near the door.
.-There is a large 8TORE ROOM in the
building in which a store hai 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
ers. These properiles are located In a good com.
munity. with Schools and Churches couveuleut.
4T Call on or address
a L. HOLI.ENBAUGH,
Aug. 21, 77pd Sandy Hill, Perry Co., Pa.
'fl Our Stock of NEW GOODS
TltP Mmi,'. Va. la. .i.v......i
OIUMlJt Prices from Li! cents uu.
F. MORTIMER. New Bloom Held. Pa.
OR FASHIONABLE CARDS no two alike, with
name. loo. 2u Scroll, with. name. Inc. post
paid. Agents' outfit, lie. GEO. I. REED & CO.,
Nassau, N. Y. 41. my