The New Bloomfield, Pa. times. (New Bloomfield, Pa.) 1877-188?, December 27, 1881, Page 5, Image 5
THE TIMES, NEW BL00MF1EL1), PA., DECEMBER 27. 1881. 5 THE TIMES., P. R. R. TJjVJE "TABLE. On snd sftr-r Monday, December ISth, lSIl, trains will ran as follow! : FROM NEWPORT STATION. TRAINS EA8T i Mlftlln Accommodation :M A. M. .Tohnotnwn Ex. V' 11:41 A. M. Mall. ruuuIiiK to lUiTlBbunr only, 0:43 I". M. ..... I er The only trnln rtmnltw beyond IlarriBburj, la the Johustuwu Expreas. TRAINS WES T t Philadelphia F.xpress (every day) flair, 4 : . Way PaHenKer (every day) ; 11 A. M. Mail, (dally ex cept Htuidnv) 8:04. Mifflin Accoinnifidallou, (dally exrepf Holiday) H;(I7. Plttaburg- Expreea, (daily ex cept Sunday) flair 11 :1. FROM DTJNOANNON BTAT10N. TRAINS EAHTs Mifflin Accommodation, dally except Sunday P.Kl A. M. Johnstown Express, dally exocpt Sunday. 18:10 P, M. Mall, (everyday), 7 :tl P. M. t sr"The only train running beyond Harrialmrff is the JohuMtowu Express. TRAINS WEST : Philadelphia F.xprosa, dully, tin?, 4:31 Vny 1'usHcnirer, daily. 8:4i A. M. Mail, dally except Humtay, 1 :87 P. M. Milllln Acoomoiodation, daily except Rundny 1:41P.M. l'ltt.ibiirnr Express, daily except Sunday, ilatr . 10:62 P. M. Urtol" ItumM. The canal was closed for tbe season on Baturday. Singing In Markelville next Saturday evening. See advertisement of small farm cheap. Mrs. Campbell must sell and here is a bargain. Ickesburg congregation , M. E. church . srreeted their imstor with a Christmas present in the form of a substantial doJ nation, for wnicn be returns tnanks. Why, after going to the expense of lamps and posts, can't we have the streets in this borough- lighted V Let us have light. ( A sum of money was found a few davs ago between Darlington's and Zimmer man's in Centre twp. The loser can get more information at this office. Several cases of small-pox are report- I ed in Altoona. The authorities are try ing hard to keep it within its present limits. V. R. Dum.of Spring twp., killed four hogs recently which averaged 821 pounds apiece. He has also a lamb of the Cotswold breed,only seven month S)U1 that weighs 100 pounds. j . The roads in Spring twp., north of Blue Ball are in better condition now than they have ver been known to be. 11 tie cause or tnis is, more money nag been used to put them in this condition. Ed Clouser came Into town on lasts Fridav with a larcft red fox hanclnid over nis snouiuer. it is preuy cental oeain ror tox or uimey, to get too Ed when he has his gun with him On Tuesday last Bice's stage broke an axle, when about a mile below town. The driver returned here and hitched to It a nanr cin era nrffVi it V Via siftrvt t-ilnt IIIO Ul. IT lUgw IT I t LA VT 111VU UG VWIU LCU his trip, but not in time to make mail connections. . See changes in railroad schedule. The changes are very great. The faclUry for going east are the worst ever baa since we knew anything about the road. One chance in 24 hours, and that at 11.42 A. M., to go-east of Harrisburg, Two men named Nicholson and Yeingst, while engaged at digging a well near Mt. Holly, made a narrow escape from being killed or badly hurt. The hoisting bucket became detached from tbe chain and fell to the bottom, but in foiling it luckily only grazed Yeingst. We acknowledge a card from Col. Feger, of St. Elmo Hotel, Philadelphia, enclosing his bill of fare for Christmas dinner. We regret we cannot accept his invitation to dinner, but we don't know as he offers a much better dinner than we have had there many a time. In fact his dinners are always good. In the western part of Franklin Co., on November 19th, George W. Hornber eer and G. W. Simpson quarreled ; Hornberger was knocked down, his head striking a bench and receiving in juries from which he died several days ago. Simpson is hiding among the mountains, and the crime has just been returned to the District Attorney. The cash assets of the defunct State Caiptal Mutual Insuranoe Company o Harrisburg, have been ascertained by the receiver, and amount to $o5. The office fixtures and all other property of tbe concern is estimated at about $1,200. The reoeiver 1 constantly besieged by policy holders, who are anxious to realize on their policies, but their hopes are dashed by an examination of the state of affairs as they exist. --PtH-simal. We received calls from a) ( great many fine looking teachers last week. We might omit some of tbe names if we attempt to mention them.so wegive tViom nil o irnnnrtl 1 n itI to t rt its tall again. J Kev. George Crist, of Duncannon, who was very ill, has began to improve and his friends now hope for his speedy recovery. Ilenry.K. Bridge, son of Mr. Henry Bridge, of Wheattield twp.. is in from Illinois on a short visit. He likes the west very much. . Mr. Hollenbaugh has been compelled! no resign tbe charge of the Grammar School in this borough owing to ill health. In accepting his resignation the following letter was sent him by the fechool board. New Bloomfleld, Pa., Dec. 23, 1881. . To Mr. B. F. HoUcubauKh Tliu Bloomfleld Bpard baa accepted your resignation with regret, and desire by tLif resolution to o testl fy.aud express their condolence with yon in your sickness nod to Lope for your speedy recovery. Q. K. Baunett, President, i. jldoar, secretary. (adopted at their Meeting Dec. 23, 1881,) We are sorry to learn Mint John M. McKee son of Wilson McKee of this bor ough had the middle linger of his left hand smashed so badly that It had to be amputated. He is employed at South I'tlebla. Colorado. .. Mr. Chnrles and Wm. M. Wltherow, of Altoona, spent Christmas with their friends In Centre township. Mr. John It. Lefever and his Rlster Fannie, of Harrisburg, are visiting friends in this place. Miss Irene Kuhn, of Hummelstown, ia visiting friends in this section. She formerly resided in this town. Mr. Alfred Shearer, who Is attending lectures in New York, is spending the week with his parents, in Centre town ship. Mr. Charles Bollinger, who is attend ing the College of Pharmacy in Philadel phia, Is spending this week at home. He brought a friend with him. Mrs. Amanda Mickey, of Bedford county, is visiting her mother, in this borough. Miss Marian E. Spahr spent Christ mas with her parents in this place. Thieves Aronihl. On Monday night iome person stole Borne tools from the smith shop of Harry Smith In this place. The same night an attempt was made to break Into Garber, McKee & Co's. ware house In Newport but the thieves were discovered andtlred at. unfortunately without doing them any Injury. The tools taken from Mr. Smith's shop In this" place,were found atNewport,' where they were left by the thieves. llf r Mififilnc TirrliTjTr , woman resld ing In Spring twp., lost a brood of tur nr. t keys, nine in number some four weeks since. Last week her husband was on the ridge and found a man who ha just shot three wild turkeys and he said there were several more that he ought to have got. The farmer then bunted them up and found what was left of his Iwlfe's tu'isalnir turkevs. All but four had been shot for wild ones. Now she wants the hunter to pay for the thwe she knows he shot. Jimmy Flynn's Horse. This horBe ob jects to having a store box put into a buggy, and so when Jimmy put one into his buggy on Thursday evening, the animal forcibly expressed his objections by kicking till he knocked the box ou and then ran away. When near Bar nett's mill he lost the road, and went over the stone wall doubling himself up badly, and making the vehicle look like a pile of kindling wood. Mr. Flynn escaped with a few ugly bruises, which, considering the fall he had was a remark able escape. Another Swindle. Some people will never learn what a great risk they are running in signing papers for strangers, especially without reading it over or carefully examining it. The following, we clip from the Waynesboro Gazette, is given to our reader as about the ninety ninth warning, but still we would not be surprised to hear of the same swindle being perpetrated upon some of our citi zens before our next issue : " A barefac ed swindle was perpetrated on Mr. Wm. Wiles, near this place, a short time ago. We have been unable to get the full par ticulars, but from what we have heard the following are about the facts in the case. Several weeks ago a couple of men stopped at Mr. Wiles' and asked him to take the agency for a patent Wind En gine and asked the privilege of erecting one on his premises as a sample. Mr. W. agreed to take the agency and had the Engine put up with the understanding that it was only as a specimen of the article and be would not be required to pay for it. In the course of the business constituting him agent It was necessary, they told him, to sign several papers, which were articles of agreement. This he did and in a short time the Engine came on and was put up. Several weeks afterward Mr. W. received notice from the Hagerstown bank, we think,, that they held a note against him for a sum of money which he would oblige them by lifting, how much we are unable to state. It now turns out that what Mr. Wiles thought were articles of agreement that he was signing were notes. What the result will be we must patiently wait to see. Juniata County. We copy the follow ing from the Juniata county papers of last week : I From Tfu Port Royal Timet. 'On Wednesday of last week a fodder stuck belonging to Mr. John Thompson, on his farm In Spruce Hill township, was ignited by a spark from his steam saw mill aud the fodder was entirely consumed. Cumberland County. We copy the fol lowing from the Cumberland county papers of last week : From Via Ntwville Enterprttt. A serious accident befell our towns, man aud traveling salesman, Mr. J. H. ltllntt. whrt wan married on ThnrHflnv I luut, leaving on the evening train for a i trip through some of the Southern states, stopping all night at Hogues- town. uu .rriuuy morning ue siurieu on his journey over the Shenandoah Valley It. It., and when at Shepherds, town, Va., he went forward in tbe car to see the brakesman, and, while standing along side the stove the gna exploded the stove, throwing the steam and dirt into Mr. Elliott's face knock ling him to the floor aud burning hlin severely on the face and neck. Mr. .Elliott was ta'iten in charge s.nrl a telegram sent to his parents Rt this place, notifying them of his return to Newville, on the afternoon train. On arriving at this place he wns conveyed to the rest dence of Mrs. Skinner, where he Is un der medical treatment, and Is improv. Ing slowly and satisfactorily to all bis friends. From I'Ae Valley Sentinel) Mr. Ilellbrenncr, the rag merchant, while driving on the pike Tuesday fell oft the load of rags and broke his arm between the wrist and elbow. He was brought to town by Mr. John Wetzel, and taken to Dr. Hemminger's oillce where the fracture was reduced. One night recently, Mr. W. W. Gut shall, of near Carlisle Springs, hearing the door of his corn crib slapping (as he supposed by the wind), left his warm bed and hurried to the crib. After fast ening it securely, he returned to the house, thinking no more of the occur rence. How surprised he was the next i morning you may imagine, when he Vound that a thief had been pilfering his (Yib, and that he had actually shut the fellow In. Of course the thief made good his escape during the night. A Farmer's Opinion. . Mn. Editor 1 noticed what you said last week about paying road tax la money, and let ting tbe enpervlsor hire bis men. I would be In favor or this, and believe as you say, that we will not have good roads till that way Is mado a law. I am sure we would have better roads, and I have no doubt that our taxes would be less than they are now. I, for one, would like to tee this plan tried. Let us hear eotno others Ideas on this subject. Bprlng twp., Dec 21st, 1831. Farmer. Perry County Teachers' Institute. The following proceedings were had at the Teachers' Institute held in the Court House in this borough, December 10th, 20th, 21st, 22ud and 2:Jrd, 1881 : The thirty-second annual meeting of the Ferry County Teachers' Institute convened In the Court House at New nioomncKl, December loth, 1H81, ot 1 o'clock, P. M.,and was called to order by the County superintendent, Prof. J. It Flicklnger. Hev. John Edirar opened by rending a portion ot Scripture and offered prayer. Pro!. FHckinger, In a short and appropriate address, explained theob- oct of the teachers' meeting. The election of ofll- lers was next in order and resulted as follows : TTfce President, 3. 8. Campbell! Secretaries avid Boyd aud A. K. Soulier i Reporter, aeorge H, larnett j Treaturer, Vt'm. IVlllls ; Receiving IVllcr, J. W. Soule. One hundred and thlrtj--two teachers present Considerable dispute arose In regard to paying an enrollment fee of 85 cents, which amount was cnrrled by a largo majority. SIuclc, followed by the reading of a paper on the subject ot Language Lessons by Prof. B. B. Fnhnestoek. On motion It was agreed that the hours of meeting and ad journing should be tho same as our school hours from 9 A. M. to 18 M., and 1 to 4 P. St., with the ex ception of Frldny morning's session, which U to open as 8 and adjourn at 11 o'clock, A. M. Mosoat Evening Hkssion. Institute opened by music. P. a. Kell read a paper on the topic, "To what extent should onr public schools prov ide op portunities of acquiring a business education." He proposed that all school work should be of a prac tical nature. Prof. Silas Wright made some re marks and suggestions on the subject and henrtlly endorsed the views presented by Mr. Kell. Prof. s. ;ileiges, of York, was then Introduced by the President. He delivered a lecture on the sub ject of "Dame Knturc's Apparent Absurdities." The Professor took up many examples and showed conclusively that what appeared as absurdities In nature were but the wise provisions of the Creator. Instltuto adjourned to meet Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock. TUESDAY. 1 Mounino Sksbion. Tho opening exercises were conducted by Bcv. A. II. Spnngler, who read tbe 1st Psalm aud offered prayer, followed by music by tho Institute Professor Helges then gave the teachers a talk on the subject of Sonse Culture, He outlined his work as follows ; 1, Possibility and necessity ; a, Habit of observation j 3, Condition, care of organs, atten tion ; 4, Exercise, (n) Object Lessons, (b) Topical Spelling, (c) Drawing, (d) Descriptive Essays, (e) Natural Sciences. In the course of bis remarks he suggested that recitations of primary classes should last about ten minutes, as tuat Is about tbe time their attention can be held. A pleco of music was had, after which Percentage was explained In a paper by itev. John Edgar. Bemarks were made by Prof. McCoskey, Messrs. Harklns, Baker and Wright. Prof. Fnhnestoek concluded his paper on Language Lessons. Tho subject was discussed In a very interesting and practical manner by Messrs. J. E. Stephens, Har klns, Kev. J. J. Hnmllton, D. A. Hagr.r, Prnf. Mc Coskey, Rev. Edgar and Prof. Helges. Adjourned until 1 o'clock. Afternoon Session opened with music, followed by a talk by Prof. Helges on the "Development of the Mind." A selection entitled "the Charcoal Man," was next read by Georgo W. Gehr. The participles and lnnnltlves were discussed In a paper read by -A. L. Anderson. Bemnrks by Rev. Edgar and others. J. C. Prelsler read a paper on ProfesKlonal Litera ture In our common schools. Another talk was given by Prof. Wright on the subject of "Primary work In school." He discussed this work In a very Interesting, instructive and enthusiastic manner. "Shall we compel pupils to use the right hand on all occasions ?" was discussed by Prof. Helges and others. Number of teachers enroh?d, 147. Evening Session opened with ttuslc Miss Brown, of Newport, reau a paper on thf subject of "Alm tos Teaching." Tho quiet an-i close attention of a crowded hou8' shuwed that the lady's essay was well appreciated by alL Applause. Music by the Glee Club, "Beautiful mils," a song and chorus. After another piece of mulc a poem was read by Hev.J. J. Hamilton. Ell Perkins, the lecturer for the evening, was then Introduced by the President. His subject was the "Philosophy of Fun." The lecturer kept his audience In good humor for about an hour aud a half. Ills lecture was not only humorous but ar gumentative and well arranged, and all who heard It expressed themselves as much pleased. After a piece of music was sung tho Institute adjourned. WEDNESDAY. Mornino Session. Institute opened with devo tional exercises, conducted by Mr. Buck, followed by muiilc. Pint. Silas Wright coi.tluutd his sub ject of yesterday, "Primary Teaching." Ho very highly recuuimemled the "Word Method'' In teach ing the subject cf re.Kltsig. Ncxl In order was a talk by Prof, Helges, nibjnct, "object Lessons," which was followed by music. A committee consisting of Prof. Hllns Wright., ,T. 3. Asper and .1. Calvin Sliclbley, was appointed by tho President to exnmlne pupils' work on exhibi tion In the Court House In counectlon with the Institute. Next in order was the rending of a selection enti tled "No Sect in Heaven," by a. W. (lehr. This was followed by a paper on school organization, by J. Elmer Stephens. He divided the subject Into two pnrls, class organisation and school organiza tion. The subject of percentage was continued from yesterday's resslon by Kev. John Edgar. He takes Brook's Arithmetic as his standard on the subject ot Percentage. Ho Illustrated on the blackboard his method ot computing Interest. Adjourned. Afternoon Session. Meeting called to order by the County Superintendent, and opened with music, followed by the reading of a paper by ProL McOaskey, subject, "How con the teacher attain ft higher degree of professional power " Professor MeCaskey spoke In a very earnest mnnner and was warmly applauded. A telegram from the Dauphin County Institute was rend by the chninnan, the teachers of that Institute tending greetings ot friendship. On mo tion, the President appointed Messrs. Fahnestock, Wright and McCnskoy to respond by telegraph. After a piece of music was sung a paper was read on the question, "What shall we teach V The reader, I. E. Stephens, summed up his paper with the answer, Moral Courage. Report by the chairman of committee on response to Dnuphtn county Institute was accepted. Prnf . Helges con tinued his Instructions on Object Lessons. Prof. Mct'nskey made illustrations on a sand moulding board which he uses In his school for teaching grt ography. He gave among other Illustrations that of nn active burning volcano. d. W. Gehr rend "The examination of a wit ness," and "charcoal." Rev. J. Edgar resumed his Instruction on Percentage. ProL Wright put an outline on the blackboard to Bhow "How to tench Literature" and made some very good sug gestions. Messrs. Fahnestock and McCaskey,gave their methods of teaching the snme subject. Evenino Session Opened with muslo by the glee club. A laughable poem of German twang, "The wonderful one hoss Shlay" was read by W. E. Baker, This was followed by the "Plantation song." Prof. Daniel Flelshcr, principal of the Newport Select School, Introduced "Our Profession" by an able paper on the subject. Miss Moyer recited the "Bell of the Atlantic." Music by the Institute. A declamation by ,1. M. Eshleman, Title, Bernar do del Carplo. Another by L E. Stephens, called "Schneider's Hide." Music by the Institute, was followed by Prof. Helges with a talk on "The Pow ers of t he Sunbeam." He divided bis subject Into two topics "Natural Heat" and "Artinclal Heat." The Instructions on tills subject, were very lnter eitlng and Instructive. Adjourned. THURSDAY. Morninu Session Devotional exercises conduct ed by Rev. Jno. Edgar. After some muslo by tho Institute Prof. Silas Wright continued his Instruc tion on "Primary School Work." The "Word Meth od" was explained and the method was further discussed. Music by the Institute. Prot Helges took up the subject Introduced by ProL Wright and some practical Information. He followed with a lesson on color to a class ot 9 children. Ho presented the primary colors on a card and showed by nn experiment that by the mixing of these three primary colors, the secondary colors are produced. Prof. L. B. Kerr presented the subject ot visiting schools by Directors. He sold that In Savllle twp., the Directors divided themselves Into three divis ions for convenience, and visited each school once a mouth took notes of school work, to lje read at the monthly meetings ot the school board which the teachers are obliged to attend In order to ob tain checks In payment ot their snlarles. He ad vocated the payment of one dollar per day to direc tors for school work done by them. On motion, a query box was opened for referred questions. This was followed by further remarks on vlsltntlon of schools, after which Institute ad journed. Afternoon Session. Institute oponed with sing ing. An election of County Committee on Perma nent Certificates took place. Mr. Baker answered tho question "how do you teach reading In the 8nd and 3rd Readers?" To day being director's day most of the topics were opened by them, Mr. McKeehan answored the question : "How can di rectors create a spirit of emulation among their teachers. Explanations from the County Supu, were made In regard to examination papers sent to him by the teachers of the County. Considera ble discussion took place on tha subject Introduced by Mr. McKeehan, Messrs. Baker and Buck ad vocated the district Institutes. Prof. Helges was called on by the President. He advised the hold ing ot district Institutes If properly conducted. With respect to visiting schools he favored the paying of competent persons to do this work. After another piece of music Prof. McCaskey gave an Illustration on the molding board, of an earthquake. While he was preparing for this tho ladles and some of the gentlemen showed - some uneasiness, but the experiments were a succesB and nobody was hurt. . Prof. Helges gave a talk on the construction of school bouses,and showing In a very practical way how any room may be ventilated. He recommend ed comfortable seats for pupils In school, also advised the teachers to be very careful about the moral Instructions given to the pupils, "Practice what you teach" and always bo sure you teach correctly. Mr. D. R. Kane Introduced the subject of Reci tation. Prof. Helga9 gave some very valuable Instruction on on conducting recitations. Prof. Fahnestock and others took part In the general discussion. Music by the Institute. Messrs. Spangler, Smi ley and.Selbert were appointed by the chair to count tho vote for Committee on permanent cer tificates. The Institute adjourned after the an nouncements for the evening session were made. Evenino Session Institute called to order by Presidents opened with music by the Glee Club. J, LMcCaskey answered the question "How do you teach HLstory t" A paper on the "Teachers Literary Preparation," was read by Miss Moyer of Newport. Dr. O. Tiffany, of Philadelphia, was Introduced to the audience by the County Supt., J. It Flick, lnger. The Dr. delivered a lecture on the subject "Work and Its Worth." He classes all society Into three classes, viz i Paupers, Working Class and Aristocrats ; the 1st consists of all the beggars, the and the Farmers, Mechanics, Merchants and Professional men, and all laboring classes, and the 3rd, the rich noblemen. The 1st and 3rd class es live on the labor of the 2nd class. He recited some of tho manifold works of progress that the working men of the world take up and carry on boldly and energetically. The speaker closed with a line tribute to the working class ; to the "Worth ot Work." Great applause by the audience. The quiet and close attention of an over crowded house showed the appreciation of the lecture by the aurtk-nce. Music, after which tho Institute adjourned till o'clock Friday morning. FRIDAY. Ilcv, W. (Handing, ot Newport, conducted the di'Vitlornl excreta. W.A.Smith, cotductor of the musical exercise? during the Institute, led In music. On motion of Prof. Fahnestock, an en roll men t. foe was llxcd permanently at 75 centi. "How to manage unruly boys" was answered by W. K. Baker, Klelslier and McCaskey. Report of chairman of commit tea on Examination of Scholars' work, was presented and accepted. The, chairman of the commit tee to count the votes cast tor committee on Permnnent CertMcates reported that the following persons had received the high est number of votes i J. L. Mct'nskey, Silas Wright, S. B. Fahnestock, J. B. Campbell and Isnlall E. Ste phens. lTof. Helges concluded hli Instruction on color, gave rules for determining the different kinds cf Iron ore, and closed by thanking the teachers for the courtesy shown lilra. On motion, a vote of thanks was tendered to ProL Helges, tor M.i faith ful labors as Instructor, Prof. McCaskey gave the following chemical parts for his experiments ; Equal parts chlorate Potash and Dry White Sugar, place a small por tion in the volcano and a drop of Sulphuric Acid applied will cause It to Ignite and burn with a lighted flame, put In a lit Ho gun powder and you have an earthquake. A discussion among teachers on the subject r.t monthly reports, was then had, nfter which came the closing address of the County finpt. Rev. ,T. Edgnr pronounced the bendlctlon and the Instlutc adjourned. , mvin Bovn.l A. K. OUXH,l " Church Notices. Presbyterian Church Preaching next Sunday at 11 A. M. andOt P. 1,1. Sun day School at half past 9 A. M, Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening. M. E. Church Preaching next Sun day at 0J P.M. ST. FXMO HOTEL Ko. S17 and 310, Arch Street, Philadelphia. Kates re duced to Two Dollars Per Dat. The traveling publio still find at this Hotel the same liberal provision for their comfort. It is located in the immediate centres of business and places of amuse ment and the different Bail Kdad depots, as well as all parts of the city, are easily accessible by Street Cars constantly pass ing the doors. It oilers special induce ments to those visiting the city for business or pleasure. Your patronage is respectfully solicited. Jos. M. Fkger, Proprietor. Important to Travelers. Special In ducements are oflered you by the Bur lington Route. It will pay you to read their advertisement to be found else where in this issue. The Coat Sale. We still have a good line of Coats aud Dolmans, and as they must be closed out, they, will be sold at reduced prices. Come and get a bargain. . F. Mortimer. A. OA.IlI. To all who are Buffering from tbe errors and Indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loss of manhood, Ac, I wii) end a recipe that will cure yon, FREE OF,, CHARGE. Thin great remedy was discover ed by a missionary In South America. Bend a self-addressed envelope to tbe Rev. Joseph T. Ihman, Station D, Niw York City. 44 B 17 County Trice Current. BLOOMriBI.D, Dec. 25 , 1481 Flm-SeeU I & Potatoes 100 Buttor 9 pound 8023 Egg V dozen, 27 " Dried Apples f) pound 4 Dried Punches 12 18 CM. f N KWl'OKT MAKKKTs. Newport, Decembar 21, ML Klour, Kxira, 15 (0 " Super .'. 8.25 White Wheat old V bush m Red Wheat, oil 13a Rye 90ff! Corn .-. 7;"7f Oats V 32 pound 4i0 42 Clover Beed per pound 74 Scents. Timothy Seed 2 CO Flax Seed I 0; Potatoes 1003100- Bacon 10810- ' Lard lfecnrs Hams,... 11 eents. Ground Alum Halt I 10 Ol 1ft Llmebnrner's Coal. $1 (8 O 1 8tovCoal 4 7S t 8 (! Iea Coal 8 CO Buckwheat Coal ti JO (lordou s Food per Saok $2 00 Philadelphia Proilnee Market. Philadelphia, Deo. 21, 1S8L Flour unsettled; extras 13 003 6 : FriiniTl vanla family. M.S0 14.75 Minnesota do., II. Sua 16.12; patent and high grades. $o.6oy7.0ti Rye flour, t- tefiii.&. Cornmeal. 12.20. . Wheat. 137 U 140 Corn yellow. 6rtffift9i3. ; mixed 6S8Wj. Oats quiet: Pennsylvania aud westers white' 4'Wc. : western niixed,4iiS45. KyeOTeoSc jM AHRIAOEB. Oish Lkkflkr. On Dec. the ISth, lvi, at, tbe M. K. parsonage, Sewport, by Rv. . w. Colhnm. , Benjamin P. tilsh, ot Hunter's Valley, to Martli Lellier, ot Buffalo. Oakman Fleck. On Dec. 22nd, van, at the res idence of the bride's parents In Hurrlburtr, by Rev. Wm. A. West, Wm. V. Uarman aud Sallle E. Fleck, both formerly of Shermansdale, tuts Co, Death notice not exceeding I lines innerteit wlihcut cluttve. Butscanta per Hue will invariably be clianr ed fur Tribute uf Ueapr.t, Puvtry. or other remarks - Abjtdt On Deo, 18th, 18S1, In Newport, Horace; son of Mnt JvuiikelAru.di1atfed4year3, 4 uioutha audSdaya. 0 - Bkasu. On Dec. lSth.lSSr,' m Newport, vuie O., daughter of Mrs. A. L, Beard, aged 6 years, 4 months and 8 dnys. Fkks. On December 19th, 1SS1, In New Buffalo, Eruent Stanley, son of Brant aud Mary Frw, uticd i years, 1 month and 16 days. A Small Farm For Sale. VERY CHEAP! About SO acres, with new Lost Ho3se and double Lojr Burn. 40 acres cleared and a ItiUi'nL the residue valuable wood laud, Fiiuaiu lu Tell township, Huntingdon county 5 uaies north of Waterloo, of access, mar In school, mill, c. will bo sold privately very soon, and dirt ulieap. Anyone wlihlux a hoiutv at a trUle, had beii.T cuU or vvrne wiuu. .Vi dros MAUN D. A. t'AMPHKU-or tlfcKY TH'StX, Agnnu b WaUfrbe, Juniata Co., Pa.