Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, October 16, 1879, Image 2

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-A. Ot-IZ I O TJ X* T "CT xt X*.
-nisei RSUTI-THITT or THI runt*.
Kerry farmer in hit annual experienre !
iliecoeer* eomethiny of value. Write it ami ■
e,ul it to the H Agricultural Kfiitor of the j
DKMIM'KAT, IMlefonte, I'mn'a," that other
farmer* may h/tve the benefit of it. Let
communieation* be timely, aiht be eure that
they are brief ami well />ointr<i.
lin careful about turning the hogs
into the potato lots to hunt up the 1
small potatoes. In these days of
bugs and l'aris green mischief is
likely to result unless tlip tops have
la-en carefully gathered and burned,
or thrown upon the compost heap.
Now is the time to prepare for
winter and spring flowers by planting
bulbs, and making all those little
preparations so essential to success
in this direction. No belter aid for
this work can be had than IVritV
lllwtrutrd Magazine. .Mr. Vick's in
structions are of the plainest sort,
easily comprehended, and to follow
them is to insure success. • .
TAKE advantage of the pleasant
Octolar weather and hurry up the
corn husking. The corn will not
thoroughly dry in the field, and there
is no use in long waiting. Two or
three weeks standing after licing cut
off is as good as more, and the husk
ing can lie done more easily and
rapidly, and therefore more cheaply,
now, than if delayed until rough
weather comes.
AMI still we have to write "dry
and warm," and that to a degree
beyond anything within our recollec
tion. The whole country about is
parched like a desert. Wells, springs
and streams, never before known to
fail, have gone utterly dry, and water
is husbanded as carefully as milk.
Fall sown grain cannot sprout, and
would die if it could. The only hope
is that it may remain dormant until
rain comes.
WE call the attention of our read
ers to the paragraph in italics at the
head of this column. We believe
there are very few farmers anywhere
who do not in the course of a year's
work and observation learn something
in connection with their business
which would prove to lie new and
valuable to others, and we submit
that it should be a matter of con
science to give the farming public
the la-nefit of these experiences. "To
do good and communicate forget not."
Ir you arc going to build that
poultry house this fall in time to give
your fowls the full benefit of it for
the winter, you cannot begin too
soon. Before you begin, however,
send to Wiimer Atkinson, No. 141
North Seventh street, Philadelphia,
for a copy of the Octolier number of
his Farm Journal. Enclose a two- !
cent stamp for return postage, and
he will send you a copy free of
charge, and in it you will find a plan
of a poultry house, made by the
JouninTe poultry editor, I)r. Dickie,
which, to our thinking, is the best
for every day farm use that we have
ever seen. There is enough of sim
plicity, utility and economy in it to
commend it to every poultry raiser.
Small Fruit*.
Our lively and reliable little con
temporary, the Farm Journal , gives
a paragraph of advice upon this sub
ject which is "good as far as it goes."
As an improvement u[>on its plan we
urge the DEMOCRAT'S plan of combin-
ing fruit and vegetable garden in one,
by planting the blacklierrics, cur
rants, rhubarb, asparagus, and so on,
in rows ten feet apart, and growing
the summer vegetables between them.
A row of early blackberriea, ten or
twelve feet distant from another of
late ones, with a single row of peas
between them, put in with a horse
and plow, and worked by a horse
and cultivator, to be follower! by
celery or lntc cabbage, or turnips,
will prove a more economical use of
ground for "living purposes" than
the Journal'* plan of a fruit garden
by itself:
Half sn sere of small fruits, or even
one-fourth of an acre, will give an
abundance of fruit for any common
fsmily. Hut a short time is required to
bring a patch into hearing ; thus plant-
od now, blackberries, raspberries, our
runts, etc., will bear u crop in the sum
mer of 1881. Such fruit will be promo
tive of the health of the bitnily and
will cost but little. According to the
(\mntry Gentleman eight square rods of
strawberries will atl'ord him at least live
bushels of fruit, or four quart* daily (or
*ix weeks, with moderate or fair culti
vation. Two rods with currants will
give a copious supply for a month or
two. Six rods of raspberries will supply
three quarts daily for three or four :
weeks. The same area of blackberries
will extend the fruit till near the end
of August. Ten rod* with vines will
givo live hundred pounds of grapes,
part of which may be kept until <'liri*t
nins. All this 011 less than one-fourth
of an sere. But two or three day* Rro
needed to plant such a patch and it may
be cultivated by horse power, with little
cost of labor. Why not begin now ?
The importance of asparagus in a
sanitary sense, is not duly appreci
ated by one out of ten fanners, who,
more titan any others, are so situated
as to have it with little trouble or
expense. It is a permanent thing,
requires planting but once in a life
time, and comes very early in tin
spring, just at a time when the appe
tite of the fanner who has lived dur
ing the winter months upon bread,
potatoes and meat, demands "some
thing green," and the good housew ife
is longing for "something to cook for
a change." We copy the following,
plain instructions as to its culture
from I 'ick't llhutrahil Monthly, and
suggest that it be used as one of die
"permanent rows" in the horse gar
den which all who want to make the
most of their garden are now pre
paring :
There can be no better time than the
present to make Asparagus bed*, peep
spading or plowing, and working in a
good body of well-rotted manure upon
a pieoe of well-drained soil are the •*
nential preparation* for the crop,
(iood, strong plants, one or two years
old, should be procured, and of a good
variety. Conover's Colossal is the best,
an<l we advise it in preference to any
other now in the market. There Is a
great difference in practice about the
distance apart, the plan!* arc set. For
culture on a large scale by im-aus of the
horse-shoe or cultivator, three feel by
two feet are not too great distances;
but in the gard--n, where it is necessary
to economize space, the plant* may be
set closer—if the cultivator is to be
used, the rows may be three feet apart
and the plants set one foot from each
other in the rows ; if tlio hoe and the
fork only are to employed, they may be
set as closely a* one foot each way. To
set the plants a trench about eight in
ches wide and six inches deep -bould
lie dug along the line, and in this tin
plants carefully placed, so that the
roots shall spread out freely in every
direction : after this cover in the plants,
being careful to work in soil that is fine
about the roots; this last caution is
hardly nccetwary. for it is *up|>osed that
the preparation given the soil is so
thorough that every spadeful is line
and mellow. After planting, cover the
ground with a dressing of old manure,
but do not use fresh manure, as it near
ly always contains more or less of weed
seed ready to germinate in the spring.
Cultural Uses of Lime.
The Journal of Foreelry, ( English),:
in an article on the cultural use* of
litnc, chemical and mechanical, and
a* to its influence on both the organic >
and inorganic constituents of Uif soil,
gives if summary of its chief benefits,;
from whieh we make She following
A larger produce of crops of
superior* quality. This is especially
the case with wheat, which becomes
thinner skinned, and yields more
flour. The |K-as grown upon limed
lands arc better boilers.
Upon deep alluvial and clay soil it
increases the crop of potatoes, and
renders them less waxy. Sprinkled !
i over itotatoes in the store heap it
; preserves them, and when riddled
over the cut sets, it wonderfully in-1
creases their fertility.
Lime eradicates the finger and toe
disease in turnips, and gives greater
soundness and more nutritive quali
ties to the bulbs.
It gives, when applied to the
meadow lands, a larger |p-oducc of
more nutritious grasses, and checks
the foot rot in sheep pastured upon
tbem. It also exterminates bent as
well as coarse and sour grasses, de
stroys couch grass, and acts power
fully upon the rye grasses.
Upon arable land it destroys corn
marigold and weeds of various kinds.
It rapidlv decomposes vegetable
matter, producing a large amount of
food for plants in the form of car
bonic acid gas.
It destroys or neutralizes the acids
in the soils ; hcnqc its adaptability to
sour soils.
It acts powerfully on some of the
inorganic parts of the soils, especially
on the sulphate of iron found in
peaty soils, and the sulphates of
magnesia and alumina.
It proves fatal to worms and slugs,
and the larvie ot injurious insects,
though favorable to the growth of
shell bearers.
It destroys the germ of smut u|Kn
the seed of wheat, barley and oats,
and is especially acceptable to the
barley crop, which is generally of
good quality u|on chalky soils.
.Slacked lime added to vegetable
mutter cututcH it to give ofT its nftro
in the form of ammonia. Upon
noils in which the amnionia is com
bined witli acid, it acts free the am
monia, which is directly seized upon
by the plants.
its solubility in water causes it to
sink into and ameliorate the subsoil.
When the soil contains fragments of
granite or trap rocks, lime hastens
their decomposition and liberates the
Its combination with the acid in
the soil produces saline compounds,
such as potash, soda, etc.
Its exerts a marvellous effect upon
rape, though it is said to injure flax,
which in Belgium is not grown for
seven years after liming.
Strewed over young plants, it de
stroys or drives away the turnip fly.
Worked in with grass seeds, the
beneficial effects of lime, chalk, marl
anil shell sand have been visible for
a period of thirty years.
It is generally supposed to hasten
the ripening of corn (cereal) crops.
It promotes the formation in the
soil of what are called the double
silicates. This process starts with
the clay, or silicate of alumina, and
is afterward continued through the S.
of alumina and lime, the 8. of A. and
soda, A. and potash, and A. and
Applied to the rot heap, lime ef
fectually destroys the seeds of weeds.
To sum up its advantages, when
applied to the soil it puri
fies and stimulates it's action, there
by promoting the grow th of bcallhly
vegetation of all kinds.
Improving Country Roatla.
"Agricultural Kiglt**r" in < <:iitry ID ntl*tna>i.
One of the greatest draw hacks to
the ease and pleasure of a rural life
is the general badness of country
roads. The wretched system by
which they arc mismanaged is con
ducive to waste of money and labor,
the injury of horses ami vehicles,
the destruction of harness, the in
convenience of the rough driving,
and the most disagreeable walking,
in clouds of dust or deep mud us the
ease may be, and to a very great ex
tent, a great additional cost of trans
portation on every load of produce
taken to market, and every load of
supplies brought in.
Bonds, to is; most useful, should
l>e as short, straight, level, smooth
and hard as |>ossible. A straight,
level road is the shortest road, Aul a
deviation from straightness is to IK
preferred, rather than to lose the
level. For the use of a road is
measured by its least effective part,
and if a lull is to be surmounted
about once in 10 tuilcs, the load of a
team for the whole distance must lie
regulated by that one difficult sjiot.
I lie increase of distance in a hori
zontal curve is comparatively little ;
a road 10 miles long may curve so
much that not more than a fourth of
a mile can be seen from any one
point of it, ami yet the whole dis
tance will be increased only 150
yards orcr that of a straight line.
This corresponding increase of cost
in construction is a trifle as compar
ed with the avoidance of n hill that
would require a load to be decreased
one-fourth to surmount it. The ef
fect of grades is very great in in
creasing the resistance to traction.
A horse that can draw a ton upon a
level road ran draw only 1,500 lit*,
upon a grade rising 1 foot in 45 ;
only 1,000 lfis. upon a grade of 1 in
25 ; and lmt 500 lbs. upon a grade of
1 foot in 10. Otherwise lie must
exert an increased force of four times
his usual power in the 1 in 10 grade,
and twice his power in that of 1 in
25. The frequent re|ictition of so
great an exertion upon our ordinary
roads, is a prevalent cause of lame
ness and disease in farm horses. So
in descending grades, the departure
from a level of more than I foot in
35 is exceedingly destructive of horse
flesh, as causing injurious and unu
sual strains upon the tendons ami
joints. At the slope mentioned, a
vehicle upon the smooth surface of
the In-st made road will descend of
its own weight; all steeper grades,
then-fore, tend to the rapid wear
and tear of horses and harness.
Moreover, as the a|iocd must neces
sarily lie decreased in traveling up
ami down slopes, that is equivalent
to the lengthening of the distanee to
double the length of the shqies. The
common idea that it rests a horse to
travel up and down hill, is contrary
to fact and common sense—as much
so as that it would rest a man to go
up and down stairs, rather than to
walk upon a level floor.
The previously mentioned condi
tions of a road refer to its location ;
its smoothness, hardness ami the con
tour of its surface refer to ita mater
ial and construction. These nre the
all-important points of this subject;
for a road may be undulating if not
hilly, and yet, by reason of ita excel
lent surface, may Ihj a really good
one for all poroses, while a straight
and level road, such as are common
in the western prairie States, may lc
utterly impassable, because it is bad
ly constructed, or made of poor ma
terial. Again,of the two—material
and construction—the latter is by far
the most important, for it is flifllcult
to mention any kind of soil, except
one almost wholly of vegetable ori
gin, that cannot be used successfully,
in a greater or less degree, in making
roads, by means of skillful methods
ol construction. Thus, any mater
ial, except loose sand, may 1m; pack
ed ami consolidated by proper meth
ods, so that it may furnish a hard
and solid road bed, while it may be
so shaped on the surface as to cause
water to flow off quickly without pen
etrating it, and may be sub-drained,
so that whatever water may enter it,
shall ho quickly removed, and the
surface dried. I shall recur to the
question of materials in greater de
tail hereafter.
Evaporated Fruits.
Vroin Hi* <>lilo Farmer.
The time has passed when it is
profitable for the producer to dc|>cnd
on the sun or on ovens, or heated
rooms, to preserve perishable fruits.
The markets everywhere siiow this.
During the past winter sun-dried
apples have sold at three or four
cents, while evaporated apples have
sold at from eleven to twelve cents
at wholesale.
.Sun-dried {teaches have sold at
from seven to eight cents, whilcevap
orated peaches have sold, and the mar
ket Ims been emptied, at from thirty
to forty-live cents at wholesale : while
even unpared peaches evaporated
have nil been disposed of at from
twelve to fifteen cents. The produc
er must accept the position and adapt
himself to it oi go under. It is vnin
for liiin to contend with the markets
in this direction.
The eye and tlietnste give evidence
sullieient of tin; vastly superior qual
ity of evaporated over sun or kiln
dried fruits. Nor should the state
ment lie received that even the best
evaporated fruit is in no wise dis
tinguishable from green fruit; unless
the word cooked Is; inserted before
the won! green. Then, when made
into pies, it is diUU-ult in she winter
season or in the spring to discover a
diirerencc ls-tween"green apple pies"
and pies made from the Itest evapor
ated apples or {M iches, either in tin
color or by the taste. It is not long
since we were eating apple pie w here
we knew they had a supply of w in
ter apples, and suppose.) we were rat
ing green apple pie, when we were in
formed that it was made from evap
orated apples. We do not (relieve
one in a dozen could, under the cir
cumstances, have told the difference.
The same fruit used as a sauce, sim
ply soaked over night and their
slightly sugared, very closely resem
bles green applesauce. So of peach
es and some other fruits. Kvaporn
lion, while by the great heat neces
sary to give freshness to the color
and |iorfection to the process, does
modify tin- taste of the fruit, though
less than by any other process of
It is a philosophical process, carry
ing out the ri|M>niug o|ieralions of
nature more rapidly by artificial
means. Hence there is, while tin
natural juicesof the fruit are removed
in the midst of an atmosphere satur
ated with moisture, an increase of
actual grape sugar, not cane sugar,
from fifteen to twenty-five |>cr cent.;
so that evaporated fruit requires that
much less of sugar when UM-d. Hut
it is not all evaporated fruit that is
perfect. Ignorant or careless hands
make poor fruit. Yet the poorest
evaporated is sii|K;rior to the lest
sun-dried where the color is no IH-lUT.
Varieties of apples or peaches give
variety to the color. Some varieties
scarcely change in color at all. Over
ripe fruit is darker colored than that
wiiich is less ri|v. The pro|K-r point
of excellence for the evaporator for
peaches, is attout forty-eight hours
is-fore they are fit to be cut up for
tabic use. Five or six hours in the
evnporator will perfect the fruit as
much and increase the quality far
more than forty-eight hours on a rail
way train or on the tree.
Three things arc essential in an
evaporator : 1. The fruit chamber
should IK: at a high temperature,
from 212 degrees to 240 degrees,
when the fruit first enters. 2. The
air in which the fruit is evaporated
should lie saturated with moisture.
3. A strong current of cold air should
enter at the liottom of the evapora
tor and bo carried oir almve the
fruit without stagnating. The more
rapidly a current of moist heated air
can be made to pass through the
fruit, the more perfect the product.
Any evajmrator which docs not se
cure these results Is not a perfect
machine. Hut skill and good judg
ment to know how long fruit should
lie exposed to such influences, and
carc in not allowing the surface to
liecoinc discolored before it is put in
to the evaporator, are absolutely
essential to the production of the
I test quality of evaporated fruit. An
oven is not an evaporator ; it is sim
ply a kiln. In kiln-drying or sun
drying the surface dries first. In
evaporating the natural moisture is
cx|s-lled from the fruit in a moist,
hot air chamlier, which keeps the
surface always moist.
Fruit after coming from the evap
orator with only twelve per oent.
water in it, should lie put lip in a
dark closet secure against insects, or
U-Ucr,put up in moth-proof package*,
when it may be kept in a cool place
almost indefinitely without injury.
Ir all the cahliagc heads arc not
Eood, big, solid ones they will alill
e relished two months hence by the
fowls, and those that mav not be
good enough to save for house use
may be kept for the hens. A little
green food in winter is of use to hens.
H Uaoii, MrFarUine <(' f'o., Hnrduuirv Ihah-r*.
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"P rg|<il; ' <•• Mkhiled At utK* If not AAtlfA/1 J
Th* M'-l A"ii 4, r*JAt-le. end **t,f<lorft rialllm
e**f int' utssd f-r All k .mH f family tr<*vii. An o
kn -wle.lg<- l tA*sia|fnrkl mw ham- AI sif '-sa, th--r
-cnghlf tMt-d kt.4 w4 In tln-uAAnds v 4 h-xne* An
•fP < nt. silent PAfrtd. relAll*, And ft *r-rtuidft beljwr
In th* treat ft if* wt ftsamrifesi. that will 4< th* k
of A (Ainiif #•? A lII*-time, or it mil satti frntu 1-4 t* |A
f*t da* !'■? ah ft Mho lAli** !*• **tr far A liing. and
< *t< lew thAn nat Tfttf rir of an? ntw meliiß- of
I.k* quality Has*tfAlong large ir*d Phuttle.eanil*
reo*od k*trAlAnr*-sre-l H..1 Mm. holding !<• ritdi
-f tit read, doing nyratr illi th* frequent r< winding of
UtWilik I* makes the shuttle. douMe throad. loci'
•tit/h. - the mm* on l*th idm of th* tk . nhhh
rw. m*l th* mont.sy kST-ai th* ontennial Th*
•lyongeat ttn'-wg. And l1 Irntißf •tit' h *yr Mudseef
It it Ifiilt for streftgth And umUwt hard n*h Inter
• hAngeahl* fftorking jmrta. Mahofvluml .4 n
I#hl stes-l Will run f'r ,rMi yillmil r*fair. is
mmfd* to l*kfn.ekr to man age, u nderwtnod perfer fly
in An huif, And AI w s * • rend.y In A moment h< do *y *j
' dew fifdl'-n of hy of Pn* wuk At !**■ rvtsd. Wftor*
es. Ift • - • thlft ar. U1r and with |e lal-H or
tnmhle thAn any otl*f MckiMt, ftp a* rtr*. rt*r
lid or '* do. It Mill pen Ah .ft thing A nee.ll* ran
|4ere, fr--m l* or onmhHr to hent 1 t loth or hkniisk.
vilh Any kind nf thrend. nnd run am twenty ynrda jw-r
minute. m A •trrmg, MrAight ne*4l*. And n***r
breaks th*m It (mttot mim or 4rm A h. pnyel or
t*reak th* thrmU Th* money r Hnerfnlly refunded If It
nlll not ortnnn* at..l Any mnrhin* At donhl*
th* (*W II jron ha** AAt other mm Mas. hny this
And NA** a better on* Th* urn and rafsidity of ita
motion aiul <i*Ality of Ita work ia it* beat rwntamswU.
Una. It Mill Hem, Ml, In k. hmid, *ori, MM. gather,
quilt. mlH*. |• lent. fold, ealbg*. ahlrt. nail, ba*l*.
mlm44er. run f hr*ndtha, sto., nnh MsfiiK*. Ms
and quirkn*m, wn*nr|wi**d by any ma/htn* **er
in*nte.| Th* l*rt**n of r H* nmrhin*A ar* lens
than tho** ak*d hf d*n!*m In n*ron4-hand, mbnlll
ami r*flniAhj marhinm.nc th-m mlllng <m <Hd Htwk
in r|r*p ny 1-nftiAsn, many *m< h inftorior and oldntyl*
marhin** being Htoml a* nen at mhrwd prtor*
VUwkrs of imitations and only buy n* mmhinen
Then- ar* no i* Pr*t-<lam machine* offered a* lon nt
the "Family.** hy many dedkara
For testimonial* •** dnn rifdl** Ionh, mailed fre*
nith aamtdm at mrl.
U(st* shipped hi any part of th* ronntry, no matter
Hon remote th* plnr* mar be, and a*#* delirery gatr
an tend, ot*h prlyflegn of a ymotmn fttftVUUVto*
I before payment of hill, or on mMyf of prtc* by
Registert -*<l letter, Mn*y order, or Ikift
Ageens a anted UiPackott th* oaAtn fhr thia. th*
rh*np**t, moat aatlafactnry and rat>id selling mnrnlna
in th* world For liberal term*, k-Hrse
tfcA broad*ay. Row York.
| - m; \I:I- IIOUBB.
TBI. Ikhm. ln • rMj hmnt Sir It. rwat
hilaMf it la <rj 'af. u;
A fat-Ham HM.I. la th. rautot. ()*la( to th. tr*a
mari af th* 11 mm, th* avtr. af Imrl ba. tmra lalrraf
to *'! mixta* P*t &f. t. M'RIRRIS.
1-S-U Mam^m.
•d H R. Tiii. Table hi effect on an-1 after Dec.
i l^-ai> a Sa., 7.:>i a . .rrl- In Mlf-Smto
t 'i.'Jlt 1 a
Uml-MM-i loan t. a., .trlii-1 .1 ,
11--.7 a
L.f Hi ("100- -IU r a ~rrl.. In IHUfonl.
1 li I- a.
8.-I|.f,,rit. t.f,', r a .rrlim .1 Su<>* Yb,.n
| •- '* ► "• IIAMIKI, HIIOA I'H,
'J.ncrml B|>arlt>tMi4oaf.
• e 11 1 1 \i i .<7 -v • PdoamtkM I Iffl
Lap. Mail. ajtvaAi. Kat>. Mail.
t Y ' * P n AM.
I f ' *' • • Arrir at Tyf*t* l/ao- ... !Gl ft :yi
; •" '• l ' Ka*t Tyrr/ue Luaftf 7y, s 7
2hi to 41 ..... " Vajl •• ... 7)V g
'** ' l7 " KaJd Fjftgl* " ... 723 ft 4?
Ji* 4. 'JI ...... •• Hi una I* " ... 7 Voi
•** '* M ** F'rt Matilda " ... 741 'J 11
j I* •'* I* " MsrtbA M ... 7 ff'i l
7 M altilian M w ft u| v :yt
to 'a Lr. " 1 iiot*ft in* " 11 04 •
*• 4 " '•* " Frioftt Khfo. In " ... *il V I
tug " a u v i
Ito -11 . ' I , ** li' il f<>|*te " , M ft :tjf J(| n:|
' y?* ! i -;; " k *'■ ><• •
to M 44 I 4<l ft Ifl M ... p5l If,
' '** 4 4 " MOll fit Eagle M .. V ffj )<> At
to '• 4 -Jl _ " l| .war ! " ... v <M |. 4.,
2k 4 "J0 .... M pAgietille M ... Vl%Jv ' '
44 4li " Iteswh ''reek - ... > 10 .'.7
•*' Xi 1 - " Mi l Hail " ... V .4 II 141
'& 4 • " FLERNIR.GTOB " * 13711 14
i i M " I/sk likreti " ... II la
1 ~<Fbiiad*!pbia r.,J Rri* DIij <>u/—Ou and
aftef |x Slit's f J. 1 7
W r>7 WARD.
ERIK MAIL lea ft f PLlladelphla 11 V, j, m
" llajr 4 4 ai
ft ilii*iits)<rt s k l)(
L* k tin■ f 4<- a ~,
H* it- ]o '#2 a nt
a rri os at Lrle 7 jy# „ fc
NIAGARA )oas* Pldladelj bra. 7 a <k
" llarrlAl'ftirf.... In ,'if a s
" ft illiA>ns|*<irt. 23" p tit
arrive* at lb i#uo 4 4" p n
l'aM f xs ft this tnub Atr.te in lielb
f nt' at . 4 o .
I All I INK |eae* I phta 11 4ft a m
Mniiirtmift ' M j, m
" ft ij!|*IUSI 'fl 7 .'*• I Iff
AT rile* at u-k llai.-r, ft 4*. j
FACirif* KXPRBRF !< I - 4 lUren t, 4/ „
** ft JllaT*|"-rt 7 U!> a in
arji los at llantsiuirg .. 11 *in
•* Fhlladeti-biA . 4:. 1 tu
DAY KXMKM Imftltif <. t T „. i<i jt. fc ui
44 IsOfk Uatftn.mmmm 11 3'AM*
" ft ilJiaroaj'W t 12 40 a
M nrrlrea At Hirrwl.urg 4 1< j m
•' I'biiad' lidiia 72": at
ERIE MAIL lea re* Ren, , fr X. j. m
" L" k Hktsa iinin, V 4.', yrn
" ft'ill u iu| a
** nrriri* at llairist urg , ... 24* a m
" FhllaJf l|4lb 7in * m
LINK leaies ft iilmn .. . J.' X' a m
" nrrite* at llm*tMjrg. , I I*ft a m
M I'bil*<D-l(>i,ja . 7 4ft Ain
Krie Mk'l West. Niagara Et|ffeas ft'ret, b* k Ilaveu
Aw -tain, -late-t, ft set and Day r.t|rm Kaet make
itota ' ntiK ti ; • at Hiortlitnabfrlntad with L A B. R.
H tnuns f- r ft ilkmlnrrn and F raat"ii
En* Majl ftfst. Niagara Kij R-* ft*t. and Erie
Etprees West a- d Uk !!ar*n A ' i ,m slatf t ftf*t,
mak* fbsrt < i.tio Uota at \*ihafi>sj.tt itta N.C R.
ft trams north
Kr* Mail ft est. Niagara Et|.r#* Wot. and Day
Etprews l.wt m.k. tbo* roonerUun at U.<k Haf
With Rfc \ ll K train*
Kri* Mail Last ate! ft' eat e-Miwl at Rri* with tram*
<-n L P A W * h k at <\*TJ with O C A A V K
R. at fcita|r>nnm with It N Y A P R R.. an I at
Drift*•! with A A II li
Parlor f*n nlll mn Iwtw*n V'hita4e)|.hia and
ft f)Uan>*|M.rt on Niagara Kipr.as ft ,*t. Rn, Etprem
ft est. PhllodelphiA Ft)<r-*s East and Dai Rtprem
Rnm, and Pebday Kx j r-es Rasl Meepi,g <r < all
night trains ft v A RkU-wtn,
oml Pnimtatendent
IS sow offerixo
j to TUOSR wtsnixo tis-i-i u\
Plain or Fancy Printing.
Wo have unufus) for printing
Aa/~ Priming dono in the bert rtylo, on
rbort notlr* and at tho lowwt rtti
iar~< frdrrt by mail will roc-air* pn-nq.t
BmaA I toutt Rlk,
1879. THE PATRIOT. 1879.
Oat Up a Clnb and Raeaiva Year
Paper Fro*.
The DAILT PATRIOT will be eenl by
mail to club* at the following rate* ; <
Rf>- pe T7 par tmi In ■ rhti nf ire.
RAH l-i-r np> per ynar in a el til. nf lie,.
B MI pn mpy pM- 11*1 m ft tint- nf fhirfj.
AM inp ftL (Or ■. tw la rtrry mm In Ihe
pmn )in ap th* <lt. prnfawunawl mim far
pwtft <4 * yn>r
The WkcklT PATRIOT wiii be eent by
moil at the following rale*:
•too |*i una fhr Nn|h mpF
f 1 AO pre imn pre cupy h> • rteh nf kftf,
flja pre urn* pnr npj to • Hah '4 rteht.
Itß- p •** pre rwpy h, • <lat. of fdrrft.
S*.i t pre *•■, pre apy ft- • H*h nf thirty.
p; *'■ pre annum pre npy tn a Hah nf any.
pi.lt pee aaaam per nipy toadati </aa* baaJrMt. 1
A ait naa Onpy fn* Re na* yree la rmy raft* to (retrr
The etuh mutt accompany all order* to
inture attention. All money ehoold be
rent by paat office order or ragiftered
letter, oUterwiee It will be at the eender'a
ritk. Addreea
PATRIOT Poi.i*nißO Co.,
llarritburg, Pa,