Newspaper Page Text
(Prom The N. Y.Tribune.l
WHAT I KNOW OF FARMING.
BY HORACE GREELEY
STEAM IN AGRICULTURE
As yet, the great body of our far
mers have been slow in availing them
selves of the natural forces in opera
tion around them. Vainly for them
does the wind blow across their fields
and over their hilltops: It neither
threshes nor grinds their grain ; it has
ceased even to separate it from the
chaff. The brook brawls and foams
idly adown the precipice or bill-side;
the farmer grinds his grain, churns his
cream, and turns his grindstone, just
as though falling water did not em
body power. Ile draws his Logs
to ono mill, and his Whent, Corn, or
Rye to another, and returns in due
season with his boards or his meal ;
but the lesson which the mill so plainly
teaches remainsby hiro unread Where
running or leaping water is not, there
brisk breezes and fiercer gales are apt
to be. But the average farmer ig
nores the mechanical use of stream
and breeze alike, taxing his own mus
cle to achieve that which the blind
forces of Nature stand ready to do at
his command. It may not, and 1 think
it will not, bo always thus.
Steam as a cheap source of practi
cally limitless power, is hardly a cen
tury old ; yet it has already revolu
tionized the mechanical and manufac
turing industry of Christendom. It
weaves nearly every yard of all the
Textile Fabrics that clothe and shelter
and beautify the human family. It
fashions every bar and every rail of
Iron or Steel ; it impels the machinery
of nearly every manufactory of wares
or of implements; and it, is very rap
idly supplanting wind in the propul
sion of vessels on the high seas, as it
has already done on rivers and on
most inland waters.
Water is, however, still employed
as a power in certain cases, but main
ly because its adaption to this end bus
cost many thousand dollars which ite
disuse would render worthless.
I am quite within bounds in estima
ting that nine-tenths of all the mate
rial force . employed by man in manu
factures, mechanics, and navigation,
is supplied by steam, and that this dis
proportion will be increased to ninety
nine hundredths before the clove of
For agriculture, steam has done
very much, in the transportation of
crops and of fertilizers, but very little
in the preparation or cultivation of
tho soil. Of steam wagons for roads
or fields, steam-plows for pulverizing
and deepening the soil, and steam-cul
tivators for keeping weeds down and
rendering tillage more efficient, we
have had many heralded in sanguine
bulletins throughout the last forty
years; but I am not aware that one of
them has fulfilled the sanguine hopes
of its author. Though a dozen steam
plows have been invented in this coun
try, and several imported from Eu
rope, I doubt that a single square mile
cf our country's surface has been plow
ed wholly by steam down to this hour.
If it has, Louisiana—a State which
one would not naturally expect to
find in the van of industrial progress—
has enjoyed the benefit and earned the
credit of the achievement.
Of what Steam has yet accomplish
ed in direct aid of Agriculture, I have
little to say, though in Great Britain
quite a number of steam plows are
actually at work in the fields, and I
am assured with fair success. Until
something breaks or gives out, one of
these plows does its appointed work
better and cheaper than such work is
or can be done by animal power; but
alt the steam plows whereof I have
any knowledge seem too bulky, too
complicated, too costly, ever to win
their way into general use. I value
them only as hints and incitements
toward something better suited to the
What our farmers need is not a
steam plow as a specialty, but a loco
motive that can travel with facility,
not only on common roads, but across
,oven freshly-plowed fields, without
embarrassment, and prove as docile to
its manager's touch as an average
span of horses. Such a locomotive
should not cost more than $5OO, nor
weigh more than a" tun when laden
with fuel and water, for a half hour's
steady Work. It should be so contriv
ed that it may be hitched in a minute
to a plow, a barrow, a wagon or cart,
a saw or grist mill, a mower or reaper
a thresher or stalk-cutter, a stump or
rock-puller, and rnade,useful in pump.
ing and draping operations, digging a
cellar or laying,tip - a, wtlll,asi also in
ditching or trenching. Wo may have
to wait some yeats yet for a servant
so dexterous and docile, yet I feel con•
fident that our children will enjoy and
appreciate his handiwork.
The farmer often needs far more
power at ono season than at another,
and is compelled to retain and subsist
working animals at high cost through
months in which he has no work for
them, because ho must have them
when these months have transpired.
If he could replaoo those animals by
a machine which, when its season of
usefulness is over, could be cleaned,
oiled, and put away under a tight roof
until next seeding time, the saving
alike of cost and trouble would be very
When 'our American reapers first
challenged attention in Great Britain
the general skepticism as to their effi
ciency was counteracted by the sug
gestion that, oven though reaping, by
machinery should prove more expen
sive than reaping by hand, the ability
to cut and save the grain crop more
rapidly than hitherto would overbal
ance that -enhancement of cost. In
the British Isles, day after day of chil
ling wind and rain is often encounter
ed in harvest time ; the standing wheat
or oats or barley becoming dragged,
' or lodged, or beaten out, while the
owner impatiently awaits the recur
rence of sunny days. When these at
length arrive, he is anxious to harvest
many acres at once, since his grain is
wasting and he knows not how soon
cloud and tempest may again be his
portion. But all his neighbors are in
like predicament with himself; so that
little extra help is attainable. If now
the aid of a machine may be comman
ded, which will cut 15 or 20 acres per
day, he cares less how much that work
will cost than how soon it can be ef
fected. Hence, even thOugh cutting
by horse power had proved more cost
ly than cutting by band, it would still
have been welcome.
So it is with plowing, hero and al
most everywhere. Our farmers have
this year been unable to begin plow
ing for winter grain so early as they
desired, by reason of intense heat and
drouth,whereby their fields were baked
to the consistency of half-burned brick
Much seed will in consequence have
been sown too late, while much seed
ing will have been precluded al
together, by inability to prepare
the ground in due season. If a ma
chine had been at hand whereby 15 or
20 acres per day could have boon plow.
ed and harrowed, thousands would
have invoked its aid to enable them
to sow their grain in tolerable season,
even though the cost had boon essen
tially heavier than that of old•fashion
ed plowing. I traversed Illinois on
the 13th and 14th of May, 1859, when
its entire soil seemed soaked and sod
,,den with incessant rains, which had
not yet ceased pouring. Inevitably,
there had been little or no plowing
yet for the vast corn crop of that
State; yet barely two weeks would in
tervene before the close of the 'proper
season fur corn planting. Even if these
should be wholly favorable, the plow
ing could not be effected in season,
and much ground must bo planted too
late or not planted at all. In every
such case, a machine that would plow
six or eight furrows as fast as a man
ought to walk, would add immensely
to the year's harvest, and be hailed as
a general blessing.
I recollect that a German observer
of Western cultivation—a man of de
cided perspicacity and wide observa
tion—recommended that each farmer
who had not the requisite time or team
for geting in his corn crop in due sea
son should plow single furrows thro'
his field at intervals of 3 to 31 feet,
plant his corn on the earth thua.. t,wu
ed, and proceed, no soon as his plant
ling was finished, to plow out the spa
ces as yet undisturbed between the
springing rows of corn. I do not know
that this recommendation was over
widely followed; but I judge that, un
der certain circumstances, it might bo,
to decided advantage and profit.
I have not attempted to indicate all
the benefits which steam is to confer
directly on agriculture, within the
next half century. The irrigation
must become general, I confidently
believe ; and I anticipate a very ex
tensive sinking of wells, at favorable
points, in order that water shall be
drawn therefrom by wind or steam to
moisten and enrich the slopes and
plains around them. Such a locomo
tive as I have foreshadowed might
be taken from well to well, pumping
from each in an hour or two sufficient
water to irrigate several of the adju
cent acres: thus starting a second crop
of bay on fields whence the first had
been taken, and renewing verdure and
grown where we now see vegetation
suspended for weeks, if not months.--
I feel sure that the mass of our farm
ers have not yet realized the impor
tance and beneficence of irrigation,
nor the facility wherewith its advan
tages may be secured.
D. P. CWIN
INFORMS THE PUBLIC
THAT HE HAS
SPLENDID STOCK of NEW GOODS
CAN'T BE BEAT
CHEAPNESS AND QUALITY.
COME AND SEE.
D. P. GWIN.
Huntingdon, Ap.l9, 1870
THE - WINTER TERM
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary,
A SCHOOL FOR BOTH SEXES,
Will begin JANUARY 5,1811, with building, thorough
ly improved, new Philosophical Apparatus, new Plum,
and a fail corps of efficient Teacher,.
The school is worthy of public patronage.
W. LEY SPOTT 81YOOD. D. U.,
OUR COLUMN FOR THE PEOPLE.
All kinds, at very small profits. Not
offered low to draw you on on other
goods. Our prices to continue low,
The best Silver and Golden Drips,
genuine Lovering and other Syrups.
Now Orleans and other Baking Mo-
A variety of kinds of best always on
Roasted and Green, cheap as the
cheapest for the same quality.
Hams, Shoulders, Sides, Dried Beef,
at living prices.
The best N. Y. State Goshen and
The best stick and other candies
wholesale and retail.
The best Flour by the barrel, sack
or pound. Cheaper for the same qual
ity than elsewhere.
By the hundred or smaller quantity.
4000 1, 2,3, 4,5, and 6 gallon crocks
jars, jugs, and churns, selling cheap
GLASS & QUEENSWARE
A large stock of Ironstone and Corn
mon ware, in setts or by the piece.
Glassware, Earthenware, Fruit Jars
etc , at Red Front, cheap.
Wood and Willow-Ware.
A large assortment of Baskets,
Buckets, Churns, Tubs, etc., etc., at
Dried Peaches and Apples, Raisins
Prunes, Currants, Elderberries,—Can
ned Fruit and Vegetables, etc.
By the sack or bushel. Also Dairy
All kinds of Spices, and a great va
riety of notions. Soaps of all kinds
Pickled Salmon, Haddock, Shad,
Trout, White Fish, Mackerel, Dry
Salt, Quoddy Labrador, Lake and
smoked Herring, by the half and quar
ter barrel, kilt, pound and dozen. All
warrantod,and cheaperthan elsewhere.
The best quality of Tobacco, and
cheaper than any other store in town.
For what you want first call at En
terprise Headquarters whom prices
will be kept regularly low.
NERVOILS AND DEBILITATED.
WHOSE SUEFERINGS HAVE BEEN PROTRACTED
FRO3I UIDDEN CAUSES, AND WHOSE
If you aro sufferiug, or have suffered, from involun
nry discharges, what effect does it produce upon your
general health 1 Do Sou fool weak, debilitated, easily
roil? Itoei a little extra exertion produce palpetation
of tho benrt ? foci your llyer, or urine orgrina, or your
kidneys, get out of order I Is your urine sometimes
thick, milky or flocky ,or to it ropy on settling? Or
does a thick ekum rise to the top t Or is a sediment
t the bottom after it has stood saline ? Do you have
spells of short breathing or dyspepsia? Are your bow
els constipated ? Do you have opens of fainting, or
rushee of blood to the head ? Is your memory impaired?
Is your mind constantly dwelling on this subject? Do
you feel dull, listless, noping, tired of company, of life
Do you wish to be left alone, to got away from every
body ? Does any little thing make you stmt or jump ?
Is your sleep broken or restless I. the lustre of your
eye as bright? Do you enjoy yourself iu society as well?
Do you pursue your business with the same energy ? Do
you feel as much confidence in yourself? Are your spir
its dull and flagging, given to fits of melancholy? If so,
do not lay it to your liver or dyspepsia. Ilan you rest
less nights? Your back weak, your knees weak, and
have bat little appetite, and you attribute this to dys
pepsia or liver complaint ?
Now, reader, selfabuso, venereal diseases badly cured
and sexual excess', are all capable of producing •
weakness of the generative organs. The organs of gen
eration, when in perfect health, make tho man. Did
you ever think that those bold, defiant, energetic, perse
vering, successful business men ere always those whose
organs are In perfect health! You never hear such men
complain of being melancholy,of nervousness, of palpita•
lion of the heart. They are never afraid they cannot
succeed in business; they don't become sad and discour
aged , they aro always polite and pleasant in company of
ladies, and look you and them right In the face—none
of your downcast looks or any other meanness about
them. I do not mean those who keep the organs fella.
ted by running to excess. These will not only ruin
their constitution, but those they do business with or
how many men, from badly cured diseases, from the
Mete of eelf ahem" and once..., have brought about
hat state of weakness In these organ' that has reduced
he general system so much as to induce almost every
other disease—idiocy, lunacy, paralysis, spinal affections,
suicide, and almost every form of disease humanity k
heir to—and the real cause of the trouble scarcely ever
suspected, and here doctored for all but the right one.
DISEASES of TIES onn AMR nEQUIBE TIIE USE
11 =I IVO *
Is the Great Diuretic, and is a certain cure for diseases
BLADDER, KIDNEYS, GRAVEL, DROP
SY, ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FE-
MALE COMPLAINTS, GEN-
And all diseases of the Urinary Organs, whether existing
in 31Alo or Female, from whatever:cans° originating, and
no matter of how long standing
If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption or In
malty may onsue, Our tlosh and blood aro supported
from these sources, and the health and !lewdness, and
that of Posterity, depends upon prompt uno of a reliable
BEL/MEOWS EXTRACT BUCRU, eetablithed Ilp
ward of 19 years, prepared b
H. T. HELMBOLD,
594 Broadway, New York, and
104 South 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa
PRICE—P.2S Per bottle, or 6 bottles for $6.50, dally
ered to any'addreee
Sold by all Druggists Everywhere
None are genuine unless done up in tee
engraved wrapper, with fac•eimilie of my
H. T. HELMBOLD.
VHARTON ,E( 111AGUIRE,
Foreign and Domestic
Cris int At 4
The attention of
MECHANICS, FARMERS, BUILDERS,
and lanyere generally, le Invited to the fact that we are
now offering a BETTER ASSORTMENT of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY &C.,
than can be found elsewhere in this part of the State, at
prices to suit the times. Our stock comprises all articles
in this Eno of business, embracing a general assortment
of TOOLS and MATERIALS used by CARPENTERS,
BLACKSMITHS, CARRIAGE nod WAGON MAKERS
JOINERS, ac„ Ac., together with a large istoCk of
Iron, Steel, Nails, Spikes, Railroad and
Mining Supplies, Saddlery, Rope,
Chains, Grindstones, Circular,
Mill and Cross-Cut Saws,
and Plain Hol
Coal Oil Lamps and Lanterns,
Oil and Powder Clans.
An excellent assortment of
..lE l ixtLe) Cutlery,
KNIVES, FORKS, DESSERT, TEA
AND TABLE SPOONS, SCIS—
ORS, RAZORS, &C.
BRITTANIA & SILVER PLATED WARE.
Household, Horticultural and Farm
Of the latest and most improved patterns,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND FOR SALE
AT MANUFACTURERS PRICES.
CARRIAGE-84 WAGON MAKERS
Will find a general assortment of material for their use
consisting in part of
Carriage Trimmings, Hubs, Spokes,
Rims, Axles, Springs, Nuts, Bolts,
Washers, Malleable Irons, Pa
tent and enamelledLeather,
Whips, Tongues, Soc
kets, Shafts,. &c.
Can be supplied with
ANVILS, BELLOWS, VICES,
S LEDGES, HAMMERS,
HORSE ANA) MULE SHOES,
Horse Nails, and all kinds of Iron& Steel
Will find in our establishment a superior stock of
SASH-CORDS, &C., &C.
MINING AND MINERS' GOODS.
NAILS and SPIRES, of ell varieties
BLASTING POWDER, MEW,
uOAL PICKS AND SHOVELS.
P 1 Z1M•33:11.103V13
Can be accommodated with everything In their line from
is Grain Separator to a Whebstono.
Aro especially invited to call and examine our Block of
and compare our prices with others
Comprising tho famous Russell
Reaper, Mower, and Dropper, combined,
RundelPs First Premium HORSE PITCHFORK,
Trace and Halter Chains,
• Brent Chains,
Card,, &c., &c.
Among the specialties of oar House, we desire to call
attention to the celebrated
Tho exclusive right to moll which is vested in us. Bond tot
acircular and got full particulars of same, and sat's*
yoursolf of its onporior qualities.
Scales of all sizes and descriptions, Including
Tea and Counter Scales,
Grocers' and Druggists' Scales,
Rolling Mill, Wheelbarrow, Pork, Port•
able, Hopper, Miners and Trans
portation, Hay, Cattle and
FURNISIIED AT MANUFACTURERS
The largest and best assortment of
GLASS, PAINTS, OIL & PUTTY,
Ever offered in this place
A GREAT VARIETY OF
COOK & PARLOR STOVES.
ALL SIZES OF
NAILS AND BRADS,
By tho keg. Very low I
But Norway nail, rod, bar an hoop Iron
STEEL, of all sizes and descriptions
IRON AND BRASS WIRE
Lard, Lubricating and Coal Oil,
By the barrel or gallon, at Tory low figures.
Ao- A call is respectfully solicited, feeling eon&
dent that our goods and prices will not fail to
WHARTON & MAGUIRE.
lloaliugdou, May 7, 1867
U. C. ROUX. CPO. W. ELLIS.
XLC:,3IEICNI. ct 701_,MADS,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
China, Glass & Queensware,
433 NIARR.ET ST., NORTH SIDE,
BELOW FIFTH STREET,
0 ISAAC IC STAUFFER
WAMIIES and JEWELRY,
No. 149 North 2d Street, corner of Quarry,
An assortment of Watch., Jewelry, Stlrer and Plated
Ware constantly on hoed.
sap Repairlog of Watches and Jewelry promptly at.
tended to. Aug. 11•Iy
JOSEPH WALTON & CO.,
No. 413 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Our establishment is one of the oldest in Philadelphia,
and from long experience and superior facilities we are
prepared to furnish good work at reasonable prices.
We manufacture fine furniture, and also medium
priced furniture of stperior quality. A largo stock of
furniture always on hand. Goode made to order.
Counters, Beak Work and Office Furniture for Banks,
Offices and Stores, made to order.
Jos. WALTON. J. W. lAePi:vCotr. Jos. L. soon.
Family Sewing Machines,
ARE THE BEST.
Sold on the easiest possible terms.
PETERSON & CARPENTER,
914 CHESTNUT STREET, PIIILAD'A
EASTMAN, BT.GELOW & DAYTON
Importers and Jobbers of
RIBBONS, Fancy SILK GOODS
BASIL RIBBONS, BONNNT & BOW RIBBONS,
ENGLISH CRAPES, BUTTONS,
TRIMMING VELVETS & SATINS
Velvet Ribbons, Laces, Edgings, Gloves, d7c
361 BROADWAY, NEW. YORK
sept 6 9111
5-20'S AND 1881'S
BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED
MOST LIBERAL TERMS
Bought and Sold at Market Rates.
Pacific Railroad Bonds
BOUGHT .AND SOLD.
Stocks Bought and Sold on commission only.
Accounts received and Interest allowed on
daily balai.c"Ce, eul3cct to check at sight.
° 40 SOUTH 3n STREET,
COUGHS, SORE THROAT, ETC
No medicine or treatment can exce
the powerful curative power of
WHITE PULMONIC BALSAM
It cures with &rapidity unequalled by nny other reme
dy offered for throat and lung diseases. It is recommend.
ed by over 2,000 persons in Wilmington, and hundreds in
Philadelphia, Baltimore and other cities and communi
ties throughout the country. Mr. Pennington, of Wil
mington,lllinois, writes that there is not (with a few ex
ceptions) a family In that city who Will bo without it if
possible to procure it. Such Is its popularity wherever
it is known—and this popul rtty arises from the fact that
it universally cures all who use it. There is no case of
COIJOUS,COLDS, SORE THROAT,
ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS, MCP,
BLOOD SPITTING, HOARSENESS, and even Pulmon
ary Consumption, where the system is not broken down
with the wear of the disease, or pretended medicine, or
inexperienced advice, that this Balsam will not cure if
carefully used according to directions. We guarantee it
all we represent it be, and invite a trial from the afflicted
everywhere. Price 50 cts., medium silo, and 51 for large
elm holden. Prepared only by
J. H. SIMMS, M. D ,
Practical Organic Chemist,
No. 707 Market St.,
Philadelphia depot. Johnston, llelloway & Cowden, 60
Baltimore depot, S. S. Hance, 103 Baltimore Steen.
For sale by Medicine Dealers generally.
3000 14 1870.1 y.
LADIES' FANCY FURS,
18 Arch Street
__,own fur emporium,
and hav imported ery large and splendid assort.
meat of all the different kinds of Furs from first hands,
in Europe, and have bad them made up by the most skill
fel workmen, I would respectfully invite my ilionds of
Huntingdon and adjacent counties, to oall and eXaMine
my very large and beautiful assortment of Fancy Fern,
for Ladies and Children. lam determined to sell at an
low prices as any other respectable house in the city. All
Furs Warranted. No misrepresentations to effect sales.
718 ARCII Street, above 7th, South nide,
COUNTRY DEALERS can
buy OLOTHINO from main Huntingdon at
WHOLESALE as cheap as they can is the
as I have a wholesale store it' hfladelphla.
OFFICE at HURTIKODON, PENN'A
and OTHER PROPERTY
LOSS OR DAMAGE BY FIRE,
On as reasonable terms as any other responsible company
J. E. SING ER„TIMIN S. 'mum, MAO WRIGHT
9. C. :sic= 61,0C11, D. 13. MILLIKEN, W3l. KENNEDY
President, WM. KENNEDY; Secretary,
J. M. MILLER; neasurer, J. E. SINGER.
Vice President, S. T. .51cCur.r.00n.
!Agent for Huntingdon co., A. B. KENNEDY.
Authorized WAR CLAIM . AGENCY
SOLDIERS' HEIRS, ATTENTION I
The act of Congress approved March 2. 1867, gives to
Mire of Soldiers who died prisoners of war,
CO3IMUTATION FOR RATIONS,
or the time he soldier was so held a prisoner, at the
rate of twenty-live cente per day, to be paid in the follow
ing order: lat. To the widow, if unmarried ; 2d. To the
children ; 3d. To the parent.% to both jointly if they are
living, if either ie dead, to the survivor; ith. To the bro
thers and esters.
The net of February 28. 1867, provides for the refund
ing of the $3OO Commutation Money, where the same per
eon won agNiu drafted. and wns required to cuter the ear
vice or furnish a substitute.
Tho act of Mare 13,2,1867, also makes pros isions fur the
payment of the
to such soldiers as have acelihntally lost their disohar
All percent having any claims tinder any of the above
mentioned Acts, or ally other kind at claim against the
United States or State Governments, can have them
promptly collected, by addressing the undersigned. In
formation and advice cheerfully given to soldiers or their
friends, face of charge.
A Whorized Army and Navy Agent,
umy9,21867 IIUSTINGDON, Houtingdon co, Pa
T--XILT DiT'l'lliT o=-23C) MT
.4 7 . d r/ yolottz„1„4. • 41
~, I I,?: . it oh ... , , 0 •-A 4
448g. ---_...1----.---_____,,t4 '''
ift ---.-- 77 -- ' t=l
Ii V;llliiiioi , . N
* ft'••„-* ; .,. N
.-,• - .::.--;:s44W-fti• - 4,..,2 • P
MARBLE ' YARD.
J. M. GREEN & F• 0. BEAVER
Having entered tutu partnoriddp, Int )rm the public that
they are prepared to execute all atylec ot
Plain and ornamental Marble Work
such as MONII3IENTS, IirADSTONES. also Building
Work, at as low primes as any shop in tha ounty
Orders from a distancs promptly attenthd to.
Shop on 311F1.1,114 street, a row doors sa,t alba In.
therms church nu h 6,186
PENNSYLVANIA. RP IL ROAD.
TIME OF LEAVING/ OF TRAINS
I V I g
P. lc P. if.l .11
4 391 111 43 N.Hamilton, 513 31
446 112 62 750 Mt. Union,— 505 24
4 54, .....112 01 Mapleton, ' 457' 16
5 Oil 12 10 803 Mill Croak,— 448 OS
516 5 20,12 25 .8 15 Huntingdon, 11 12i 433 55
535 112 47!Petersburg,— j 4 15 39
545 112531 IBarrea , 1 14 00 31
563 107 8 461.9pruceereo6, ..... .4 pol 24
608 123 Birmingham, 3 461 12
616 132 906 Tyro6o, 10 30 389 06
627 - 145 Tipton, 322 57
634 153 Fostoria, ' - ' . 324 51
6 38 1 68 BON M 1118,.. 3 18 - 7 47
7 OC, 630 2 201 940 Altoona,. 10 00 300 730
P.M. A. M. P. M. 5.M. P.M. P.M. 41.111
FAST LINE Ens
and arrives nt lie
The Coo:wail EXP •
5 55 P. M. and arrives a
PACIFIC EXPRESS East
M. and puns Huntingdc
CINCINNATI EXPRESS W
335 A wand arrives at A
The FAST LINE We.
7 SS P., AL had arrives a
H UNTINGDON & BROAD TOP
On and after Wednesday, NOV. 22tb, 1 810,Dassell
ger Trains will arrive and depart as follows:
DP TRAINS. DOWN TRAINS,
P.M. M. 1
nr, 6 201 9 00111untingdon,
5 28 9 08 Long Siding.-
5 42 9 27 McConnellotown,,
5 49 9 30 Pleasant Grove,-
6 03 9 45 Morklesburg,
8 18 10 00 Coffee Ran
625 10 08 Rough& Voady,..,
649 10 23,C000,
648 10 271FiaLereSunlimIt...
An 7 051 10 431,,„
LE 1 101 10 h01"—",
. bland -8 tr.IJA netAn
Le 7 10:ix 10 551Faxton
7 251 11 10 Coolmont,
7 30 1 11 15 Crawford,
An 7 401 nn 11 25 Dudley,
ladle of the Block. Ito
and Bth st.. south side
Id dealer iu all kinds
LADILS' and CIIIL.
!laving onlargad, ro.
added and im pr nye) ,
• old and fa vo rab Id
GO TO RED FRONT GROCERY
INCORPORATED APRIL 7, 1870
H UN TIN GD ON, PA
W. 11. WOODS
ntingdon at I
Altoona' at 12 48
t 7 A.M. , -
css Eastward leaves Altoona at
t Huntingdon at 7 05 P
9ward, leaves Altoona at 025 A
lou at 7 25 A. M.
Vestward leaves Huntingdon at
sltoona 4 50 A at
itvrard, passes Huntingdon at
Altoona at 13 45 P. N.
As 8 40
8 18 ,
11 08 111,1dlesburg.
11 16 Hopewell, ..... :
11 38 Piper's Thin,„..... ,
12 08 War* Run,.
AT , 12 15 Mount. Villas,
Broad Top City,.....
, 10. JOHN