Newspaper Page Text
FINNS YLVAlrflA B. E.-MIDELB DIVISION.
On stilt flw Mnnda-, Jan. ITUi, 1SH, PaaaMUier
Train, will rim a miiu,.,
WsriMall, son.. Pita.
rHib'u Xr'u Kl.
Aoo. Ex. Tr'u
.(Ml II. 44
1.0H liHWltltnWll J.
11 I IJiuirrniuwui
l.M 1 r4BJ lOe'l'iri'SllUlUllI.
ra"Partflc RTprpx 3Veat will stop at DimnannoH at
4 48 and at Nrfortat.ll a. in., wlion navo'il.
tar"Ooliir WeHt.ttitt Vay PnaHHUKr lave Harris
bur Dalljr tlirotluirlraina Dally except Sunday.
Faat Una wt, dally, stopping ou Suhdat ohlt, at
PuiK'anuon 4.MH, Newnnrt, 4.61 P. M
rai lilc Kai-t rima dallv except Monday, stiipplnir
When llatnrrd, at. Newnnrt, 11.27 A. M Duuuauuua
11.17, arriving at Philadelphia at 8.45 P. M.
Public Sales. We call attention to
eales of Ileal and Personal Properly as
Wednesday, Feb. 10th. Wm. Mumper, at his
resilience, 2 miles north or Andersouburg,
Hill tell horses, cow, young cattle, pigs,
wagons, farming Implements, etc. W. 1).
Friday, Feb. 18th. 8. II. Kelt, at the resi
dence of Joseph Kelt, In Madison twp., three
miles west of Buffalo Mills, will sell cows,
young cattle, hops, wagons, farming Imple
ments, etc. Henry Kelt, auctioneer.
Saturday, Feb. 80th. Mrs. Levenla Oreen, In
Penn twp., 2J miles west of Duncannon,
will sell horses, cows, young cattle, shoats,
and all kinds of farming Implements. C. B.
Saturday, Feb. 20tli. J. W. Hoffman, at Ills
residence, at Eshcol, will sell horses, sheep,
reaper and mower, 4-horse wagon box, farm
ing Implements, etc. Henry Kell, Anctloneer
Tuesday, March 1st. John R. Bhnman, will
sell near Eshcol, 1 horse, cows, young cattle
and farming Implements.
Tuesday, March 8lh. John Bonder will sell at
his residence, ljf miles west of Ickcsburg,
horses, cows, young cattle, bogs, wagons,
farming implements, etc. Henry Kell, Auc.
Thursday, March 10th. W. A. Souder will
sell at bis residence In Kye twp., mules,
horses, cows, young cattle, 1 new reaper and
mower and other farming Implements.
Friday, March 11th P. 8. Chnbb, 8 miles
east of MUlerstown, will sell horses, cows,
farming implements, household furniture,
wheat and rye In the ground, etc., etc. Bhu
man Miller, Auctioneer.
Thursday, March 10th Thos. McCoy ,Ben., will
sell at his residence, 2 miles south of Ick9s
burg, horses, cows and young cattle, farm
ing Implements and many other articles.
D. McCoy, Auctioneer.
Baturday, March 12th. Philip Jacobs will sell
on the firm of A. M. Egolf, Esq., near Lan
disburg, horses, cows, bogs and farming Im
plements. D. w. Henry, Auctioneer.
Tuesday, March 15th. O. V. Reamer will sell
at his residence near Markelvlllo, horses,
cows, young cattle, heep, pigs, corn, pota
. toes and farming implements.
Friday, March 18th John Bhearer will sell at
his residence In Centre twp., horses, eattle,
wagons and a general assortment of farm
The sale of Thomas McCoy has been
changed to the 10th of March.
The Tannery and shoe factory at
Huntingdon was destroyed by fire on
Monday of last week .
Miss Maggie G&utt In Juniata twp.,
slipped and fell breaking her arm, ou
Officers elected this spring assume
their duties on the first Monday In
March. This gives the old officers only
an eleven month term. '
Five fingers on one hand is tlje peculi
ar mark on a child recently borb in the
family of Mr. George Feaster, of Liver
pool. A good many of the teamsters and dri
vers are careless about the rights of those
they pass and a lesson from the court
might be valuable to them.
This is the day that some chap with a
petty spite against a neighbor will pay
It olf by trying to defeat him for School
Director, Supervisor or some other
A few days ago Mrs? Charles Roddy of
Baily's Station, had a hand badly cut and
burned by the explosion of a bottle con
taining powder, which she had in her
hand while near the stove.
Snyder county has eleven Mutual In
surance companies. Most too many to
be safe for an old perlbn in that county.
There are fifty-five of these companies
located in central Pennsylvania.
For omeyearsHenry Rice, jr.. of this
place had quite a lump on his shin that
has troubled him considerably. On Bat
urday Dr. Sunday removed it by cutting
Thieves seem to be plenty in Wheat
field township or else one thief is very
busy, judging from the complaints made
of losses, by various farmers. Shot gun
injections are recommended as a good
Going sleighing -and getting turned
back by a freshet and upset by some
other means was the expe rlence of a
party of Koons, who started out to visit
CapU MoKeehan. They hope for better
luck next time.
On Monday morning a week, about
two o'clock, the brick dwelling occupied
by the family of the late Dr. George W.
Mitchell,tn Brown twp., Mifflin county,
between Reedsville and Kisbaooquillas,
was destroyed by fire. The fire broke
out in a frame wash-bouse, in the rear,
from which it communicated to the
The storm of the 1st and 2nd lust,
badly blockaded the roads In Rye twp.
The barn of Mr. George Kocher, in
that towshlp was mashed by the snow
and the barn belonging Joseph Freed
came near going down but was saved by
shoveling the snow from the roof.
A correspondent says i The piers of
the railroad bridge crossing the Wlcon
isco Creek at Mlllersburg, were moved
several Inches by the ice, on the 0th and
10th Inst., rendering it unsafe for the
passage of loaded freight trains, and
compelling the passengers of the dlfi'er
ent mail and express trains to walk It.
In an article published by us several
weeks since Mr. Carberry who Is referred
to says there is an error, lie had not
the renting of the property and conse
quently did not refuse to accept the two
names first ottered as ball. The suit
was brought by his wife.
- Adam Carstetter of PfoutVa Valley.'
killed one very fine hog last week. It
weighed 408 pounds. Several parties
had previously guessed at the weight.
Wm. Harter had set it at oOO lbs J. It.
Page, at 407, and Mr. Carstetter at 405.
He killed another on the same day that
weighed 871, and the two made 1!30
pounds of lard.
A freight wreck occurred on the third
track near the tower above Newport on
Thursday evening. Three trains were
on third track and the third train ran
too fast and Btruck the center train with
Buch force as to badly wreck the engine
and quite a number of cars. The men
escaped by lumping. Travel was ob
structed and the mail east due at 0:80 did
not reach Newport till about midnight.
A small two-story frame log house in
Ickesburg. occupied by Abram Burd,
who kept bachelor's hall, was set on fire
about twelve o'clock last Tuesday night,
and totally destroyed, together with its
contents, which consisted of about $50
worth of furniture. There was nobody
In the house at the time, and there is no
doubt but that It was incendiary flee.
Loss, trifling. The house adjoining
Kendig &, Hostetter's lumber yard, was
in danger, but a calm night and the
snow-covered piles of boards, saved it
from destruction. Lcdyer.
Personal. A number of the best citi
zens of Carlisle have signed a circular
requesting Mr. George Hencb, a former
citizen of Perry, to be a candidate for
councilman, and he has acceded to their
We are pleased to learn that Mrs.
Chas. Fenstemaker of this borough, who
has been dangerously 111, is rapidly re
covering under the care of Dr. O. P.
MIsb Julia A. Dern, formerly of this
place but now residing in Harrisburg,
accompanied by her niece Miss Caddie
Dern, of Altoona, were here on a visit
Mr. Charles C. Hackett son of Jas. B.
Hackett Ksq., was visiting his father
here last week. Charlie is Btill employed
by the R. R. Co. at Derry station and is
looking remarkably 'well.
J. J. Barclay Esq., ticket agent at
Newport, is confined to his house with
Capt. Wm Fry, of Mexico, fell and
fractured bis arm, a few days ago. Sor
ry to record It.
Rev. John Spangler," of Huntingdon,
died quite suddenly ou the 4th lust.
Dtincannon Items. While Mr. Samuel
Reamer was hauling coal in the mill
yard last Thursday, he froze one of his
Some burglars attempted to affect an
entrance lnto.tbe house of Mrs. Doane
Michener of Penn township, one night
last weeek, Mrs. M., hearing the noise,
shot at them when they hastily de
camped. There is quite a sand boom on Dun
con's Island at the present time. The
sand is dug on the island and hauled to
the freight warehouse here on carts and
shipped eastward. Record. ,
A Mishap to a Sleighing Party. On Tues
day a party of ladles from Newport visit
ed the poor house, and enjoyed a good
sled ride. On the return when near the
residence of Mr. Tressler in Centre twp.,
they met the stage. As it passed the Bled,
Mr. Rice drew his horses in so quick that
the single tree struck the hind seat in
the sled and threw the ladies sitting on
it out backwards. Oue of them, Mrs.
Smith, wife of C. N. Smith, struck on
her head, causing concussion of the
brain. The lady waa brought to town
and after resting a short time and receiv
ing the care of Dr. Strlckler, was able to
proceed on her Journey to Newport by
being laid down in the sled. She was
kept in bed a couple of days, but is now
In Jail for Forgery. A young chap
named Elmer Campbell, whose parents
reside in Tuscarora twp., was lodged in
Jail in this place on Friday morning on
the charge of forgery. He had early in
January 1880, forged his father's name
to an order for goods to Mr. P. Bdsser
man. On Thursday morning he saved
being arrested by paying this bill and
costs, but made another raise by getting
W. H. Mlnlch to discount a forged note
for $150, signed by J. E. Campbell and
A. S. Whitekettle. He also tried to get
the Deposit bank to discount a note
with same signatures, but Mr. Irvine
was too sharp to be caught by such
chaff. Telling Campbell to call again,
he got a justice to issue a warrant for his
arrest, and as Campbell did not call
again the officer hunted him up and
found him at the depot evidently wait
ing a chance to leave. Constable Hart
zel arrested him, and while taking his
prisoner to the Justice, the chap made
his escape, but was captured again next
morning and now enjoys the hospitality
of Sheriff Beers, with a fair prospect of
a trip to Cherry Hill.
Another Hmlilcn Death. Wa were
shocked to learn on Monday morning
of the unexpected death of the wife of
Mr. J. 8. Whltmore residing near this
place. Mrs. W., had gone to bed Bun
day evening in tier usual health. Mr.
Whltmore was In the room over where
his wife slept, taking care of his father
who Is ill, and one of the children was
sleeping with her mother. About four
o'clock the little girl was awakened by a
strange noise her mother was making
and called to her father. When he
reached the room his wife was insensi
ble. Dr. Sunday was sent for, but med
ical aid was no use. Still, not satisfied ,
Mr. Whltmore had Dr. Btrlkler sum
moned, but when he arrived, he was of
the opinion that she had been dead for
over an hour, the cause of her death
probably being heart disease. The de
ceased was daughter of 8. Shull, Esq.,
residing near Duncannon.
tli'ldgcs Clone. The fog and rains of
Thursday and Friday had the effect to
so rot the Ice that it commenced to move
off the Juniata on Friday afternoon,
doing as it was feared it would do, great
damage. The bridges across the Juniata
are most of them damaged and some
nearly or wholly carried off. The first
bridge to give way was the county bridge
at Newton Hamilton. Two spares of
Lewlstown bridge next were carried off.
Shortly afterwards a portion of the
Mlflllntown bridge was also swept away
by the ice. About 5 o'clock two spans
of the MUlerstown bridge was taken,
and in its passage down the river it
struck the bridge at Newport tearing
away two spans of it. The bridge at the
mouth of the Juniata at this time (Sat
urday evening) is safe though some
what racked. The wires of the Western
Union, west of Newport are down so
that but little information can be got of
other damages in that direction. From
other localities in this county we have
not yet heard of any damages from the
water, hut expect to hear of the loss of
some small bridges. The change of
weather Saturday night stopped the
melting of the snow and may prevent
further damage. .
Refused a New Trial. The Snyder
County Court on Tuesday overruled the
motion for a new trial In the case of
Emanuel Ettlnger, Israel Erb, and Jona
than Moyer, convicted of the murder of
Gretchen Klntzler, an old woman, and
pronounced sentence of death on all of
them. They bad all had separate trials,
and in each case the evidence as to their
guilt was conclusive. Moyer was tried
in December last, and the testimony
against him was even more conclusive
than that elicted at the trials of Ettlnger
and Erb, additional facts having been
obtained as to the horrible murder from
a young woman and Detective Lyons,
who worked up the case, to whom the
defendant had made a confession of his
connection with the killing of Klntzler
and bis wife, who had lived for many
years in a quaint old log house and
were known to have considerable mon
ey. The murder was committed in
December, 1877, and soon after several
of the suspected parties were tried for
the murder of the old man, but the jury
discarded the testimony of one of the
accomplices, a young girl, and they were
acquitted. The case was then placed in
the hands of Detective Lyons, of Read
ing, who has devoted nearly two years
to the pursuit of the murderers, who
were the second time put on trial for the
murder of Klntzler's wife. The court
directed the sheriff and Detective Lyons
to convey the murderers to jail.
Cumberland County. We copy the fol
lowing from the Cumberland papers
of last week :
A colored man named Wilson, residing
in Shippensburg, Imbibed too much on
Friday evening, and on his way home,
to colored hill, he fell by the wayside
and was found a corpse on Saturday
morning, having frozen to death.
On Friday of last week,, Herman
Bash, residing on South Seneca Avenue,
had occasion to visit Jeremiah Angle's
residence, near Cobweb Mill, and when
passing through the yard, he slipped on
the ice and fell, breaking the thigh
bone of bis left leg. He was removed to
his residence, and Dr. C. A. Howland
was called, who rendered the necessary
surgical aid, and the patient is doing
well, notwithstanding his advanced
age be being over seventy years old.
The case of Gllson Smith and Mary
J. Smith, his wife, in her right, against
the Borough of Shippensburg, for dam
ages, was tried before Judge Herman at
Carlisle, this week. The suit for dama
ges was brought by Mrs. Smith for
an accident, which occurred to her
while on her road homeward, some
twelve months since. She alleges that,
owing to the crossing on Orange and
Penn Streets not being in proper repair
she fell aud fractured the bones of one
of her limbs, and through her counsel
placed the damages at $5,000. A great
many witnesses appeared on both sides,
the jury on Thursday brought in a ver
diet for $210.00. Ay.
On Monday afternoon Conductor Frank
Stahl of the S. M. R. R. met with a
serious accident whilst engaged in coup
ling the engine to a freight car. Mr. S.,
in attempting to make the coupling
slipped and fell and was caught between
the bumpers. He was severely squeezed'
in the hips, and although no limbs were
broken, his Injuries are of a serious
character. A physician was Immedi
ately summoned, and Dr. Miller was on
the spot in a few moments and atlordeii
the Injured man all possible relief. He
ai shortly afterwards removed to his
home at Pine Grove.
Juniata Countv. Wa nonw the follow.
lug from the Juniata county pftpers of
last week i
Mr. Batiks Wilson, of Oakland Mills.
returned from Illinois, with a car load
of horses, one day last week.
Mr. W. H. Barclay, of McCulloch'a
MUIb, through his attorney, A.J.Pat
terson, Esq., received his back pension.
amounting to $1,128. Good for the
Martin Guss, of Patterson, had his
foot crushed on Wednesday last, by a
a large stone falling on it. He was at
work in the stone quarry above Patter
son. Grandmother Goshen, of Patterson,
fell on the Ice In the yard, on Sunday
morning, rerlously injuring one of her
' A correspondent of the Port Royal
Timet says: Mr. John A. Heed, son of
Mrs. H. L. McMeen, of Turbett twp.,
this county, lost the faculty of speech
and was unable to articulate above a
whisper from the effects of a bad cold he
contracted at the McAlisterville S. O. S.
in Oct., 1870. He was under medical
treatment for one year, and consulted
ome of the best physicians of Juniata
county, but all failed to restore bis
voice. He quit school and worked on a
farm for two years. On the 4th of July
1880, he was traveling in a buggy in
company with a Mr. Christy. They
were eating some raisins, and lieed chok
ed on them. He was so badly strangled
that the blond ran out of his mouth and
nose, but when he came to, he could
talk as loud as any one. He has been
able to talk and sing loud ever since.
He was almost four years that, he could
not speak above a whisper. He was in
good health all the time.
For The Times.
Abilene, Ran., Feb. 8, 1881.
Mr. Editor : I regularly get yonr valuable
paper and see some news In it from all parts of
the globe. If you spare me a little space I will
try and tell a little of this Btate. It is now a
year and one month since I left the last time.
I felt happy when I had such a long trip before
me, leaTlng Duncannon and landing In the
city or San Francisco, Jol. But all the enloy
ments of life and those large pears we read of
wonm not keep me mere, i still thought there
Is no place like Abilene, and I think so yet, at
I am here now and Intend to stay. Everything
seems to oe a nine ami, dui we nave a bright
prospect aneaa. ma expectations are lor a
good wheat crop next summer, as we had
plenty of snow to protect the crop. This was
an unusual cold winter t it got cold the second
Monday In November and it has been freezing.
ever since, mo ground is lrozen from eighteen
inches to two feet deep, but still our cattle are
not suffering, as they get used to the cold
weatner. i tiling times most oe Hard in the
east, as still more and mora are comloe here.
Every man that came from Pennsylvania has
friends coming out except myself. Prices Of
produce here Is as follows i Wheat brings from
45 to 75 cents per bnsbel, corn 25 to 80 cents,
pork from $3.75 to $3.10, butter 15 to 25, eggs
from 20 to 25. Groceries are about as cheap
as with you. Ton can buy a line two-horse
wagon at from $00 to (75, horses from 1 10 to
f 150. Weather is moderating. If I was to
advise any one to come out here It would be
one that has plenty of money j the country is
lull enougn or tnose tnat nave none. A man
that thinks of coming here without a trade and
without money had better not come, as Kansas
has no poor houses. Carpenters can get work
any time and at good wages. I have now a
contract of building two store rooms, the
buildings to be 60x100 feet, two story-high ,
and built of brick. Abilene Is still on the
boom. I was out in Kussell county last Sun
day. Crops look promising there. Mr. Har
nlsb Is so well pleased that he would not go
back to Perry again. Best wishes to you from
For Tub Tim is.
Mabtbville, Pa., Feb. 11, 1881.
Mr. Editor i The Ice on the Busquehanna
moved at wis point to-day. rears were enter
talned that the N. C. R., and P. R. K., bridges
located at the northern and southern limits of
our town would scarcely bear the pressure of a
sudden break up i but at this writing ail seems
safe. Reports reached us to-day of extensive
damages resulting irom tne sadden break up,
on the Juniata from Its mouth till some dis
tance above MUlerstown also on Powells
Creek, in Dauphin county, between Clark's
ferry ana naniax.
The Oelb Brothers have finished and are
now living In their handsome new residence on
Mr. Hess, formerly a resident of this Dlace
has been promoted to the position of chief
despatcher in place of Mr. Kapp, who asked to
ue reiuroea w Baltimore.
Messers. E. Neybart A Bon, through the
promptness or l no Newark rire, the Western
Assurance, and the Farmers' and Mechanics'
Mutual Fire Insurance Co's., la which they
were insured, when their mill burned down
several months ago, have their new mill ready
Tna Christian Qcidb akd Home Maoa
zine, is on our table. It Is a Monthly Maga
zine, of 82 pages filled with Literary and Re
ligious entertainments for old and young. It
has the following departments i Literary i For
the Girls Correspondence ( Mystic Circle ;
For the Little Wee Ones ; Humorous and Bun
day School. The matter is all well written and
selected. Rev. P. W. Baldabaugh, a Journal
ist of experience, Is the Editor, and Miss Em
me Dengler, Associate Editor. We recommend
the Magazine In every family who have a de
sire to place in the hands of their youth a pure
literature. It Is published at the extremely low
price of 50 CENTS PER TEAR. Llberable
Premiums are offered to Canvassers and sub
scribers. Sample Copies are sent freb to all
who will send their address to the Publisher.
Rev. P. AN8TADT, Tore, Pa.
A New Excitement.
rXThe Lead vllle excitement bas subsided
and now the Home Mirror Publishing
Co., Longmnnt, Colorado, are introduc
ing to the world a remarkable, new To
mato, the "Rocky Mountain Chief,"
which originated near the base of the
Rocky Mountains, in 1870. It is the
earliest tomato known, very large, and
of a superior quality. There is a great
demand for the seed at 25 cents per
package by mail. They also offer to
Agents at home 100 per cent, commis
sion and no capital required. Circulars
free. Address as above.
County Trice Current.
RiMiMViat.ri Vflli. 11 MSI
Klsx-Heed I 2h
Putatoe , 80
Butter f pouna, , hilt 1
Krr dozen 20 "
Dried Apples J pound , 3ot"
Dried Peaohes 10 a 12oU. fl
H BWl'Olli' MARKETS.
Nbwpoht, Feb. 12, 1181.
Whits Wheat old f) bush.
Red Wheat, oM
Oats 9 82 pounds &Q 35
Clover Seed per pound 500 cents
Timothy Heed IN
Flax Seed 1 00
Haeon 7 O 7
Lard 7 cents
Hams , 9ct.
Ground Alum Salt , 1 10OI 10
Umeburner's Coat II 00 0 1 2ft
Stove Coal 4 75 0 6H
Pea Coal I (0
Buckwheat Coat , 12 50
Uordon's Food per Back,.... 13 00
Philadelphia Prodnse Market.
rmuDBi.F niA, Feb. 12, 1M1.
Flour unsettled! extras 3 004J3 0 Penney),
vanla family. t4.M 41 4.75 Mlnneanta do.. 14 fui
A 12; patent and hlnti grades. $.&(ie7.00
nye iiiiur. n m.i.ii.
Wheat. 113 fit 1H.
Corn yellow. MQ'Sn.i mlxod. Mft.'ftr.
Oats quiet; Pennsylvania and western Whits,
4ft42o. : western mlxed,;g:s,.
HnonTEss-ToMND On the 3rd of Feb. 1S81. at
the residence of the bride In Duneannnn by Key.
. W. Crist, Alexander Bhortess of Centre two..
to Miss Isabella Toland.
' Ahpbr-Fentow. On Feb. 8rd 1831. at the V.
B. Parsnnage. list Klder street, Harrisburg, by
Ksv. I. Bftllzell, John J. Asner to Lizzie M. Fen
ton, both of Perry county, Pa.
Hawk Ei.TZWBir.BR. On Jan. 8th 1881, In Car
nnvllle, by Michael Ktzweiiler. 3. f.. Henry
Hawk, of Dauphin, Pa., to Christina Elzweller,
ol MUlerstown, this county.
RfcfiTrt Troct. On Feb. 3rd 1881, In Harris
burg, by Kev, Geo, W. Hnjiler. Irwin Smith to
Kimna Trout, both of Newport, this county.
Hrir-Baur On Feb. 10th, 1881. at this place,
bv Kev. J. Edgar, David I.. Hes ot Lancaster
county, to Mary N. Baer, of this county.
MnxBR-Tn Kennedy's Valley, Jan. 81, 1831.
Adolshus Miller aged 4 years, months and 10
days. On Feb. 2nd, 1331, Jeremiah Miller, aged 7
years, 1 month and 2A days. On Feb, 8, 1881.
Khamon Miller, aed 3 years, 4 months and 6
days, all sons Jessie and tfusan Miller, ot Kenne
dy's Valley, this countv.
Berkieh. On Jan. SKith 181. at Fandy Hill,
Mary Ellen, daughter of David and Julia A.
Uerrler, aged year s and 29 days.
P0O7.B.-On Feb. fth In Harrlsbure. Edwardi
H. Poole, aged 29 years, 8 months and Zl days.
BcnRETZ. On Feb. 4th 1881 In Duncannon.
George Davis, Infant son of Samuel A. and:
Lydla A. Scheetz.
MiTCTiBT.L-On Feb. 13th. 1831. In Newport,
David Mitchell, aged about 05 years, '
Whitmorb On Feb. It th. 1881. In Center two.,
very suddenly, Clara, wl fe ot J. S. Whltmore.
Potter On Feb.a4.tli, 1881. In Mllletstowa'
Frank Potter, aged about 25 years.
NO BETTER FERTILIZERS
CAN BE USED 1HAN
Tfti-in nmtnnl PAMtltnAa.
v v aaa v mu -K- a. IMJJ A
Ilaye Been Thoroughly Tested.
For Circulars and Prices address
BAUGH & SONS,
7 8m - 10 8. Delaware Ave., Philadelphia. Pa.
E8TATK NOTICK. -Notice is hereby giv,
en that Letter of Administration on tbe
e.ttateof William F. Miller late of Watts town
ship, Ferry county. Pa., deceased, have beea
granted t tbe undersigned residing In the same
All personsindebted to said estate are requested
to make immediate payment, and those having
claims to present them duly authenticated lor
EMORY B. MILLER, Administrator.
Feb. 8, 1881 pd wusom Lwtzn. Att'y.
fa Iowa, Kansas, Sebraska and Minnesota
Great bargains. 10 year's time on three fourths
of the purchase money. Interest 8 per cent. Par.
ties Intflndinr to go West, send for lists. Btate
locality 'a which lands are desired. J. K. O
bUEttWOODn5 Broadway, Kew Vork. 4d4t
nDRAMQtoll.OrO; Ito32 Stops. Pianos.
UnUMIiOi25Up. !,. lrW). Address
4 d4tj- DANIIF. BEATTY, Washington, N.J.
Sale or Rent.
The subscriber offers at Private Sale, a good
Store bund, situate at Dellvilie, six miles west of
Duncannon. and six miles south of New Bloom
tleld, aloug the Shermans Creek. This property
has all the necessary buildings, with a never fail
ing spring of water near the door, with about
Eight Acres of Land,
and In a high state of cultivation. Thrra Is also
an OKCHAKD on the property, with choice
milt, nice tot of Grap. vines, ete.
I will give any person purchasing or rentlnz
this property pieion on lt of March, oral
furtliest, the 15ib ol March, 144L If bt,t sold the
property will be renti.
For further particulars apply to
v. r. 1.H.I1I NKK.
Dellvilie, Perry Co., Pa.
February (. 1881.
THg Executive Committee of the Perry Connty
Temperance Aiv-oiaiiou. hereby gives notice
to all eoureroed. I bat the aamea of all applicant
and signers for hotel and restaurant Itcatuse will
be pubusned this year, as usual.
49 3m Chairman.