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TUE 'DAILY EAGLE
PtIDLIBIIHD HVERY AnERNOON,
AT TIES OFFICE: OF TIM READING ADLER,
N o . 061 PENN STRUM.
The It coma DAILY BIGLII VIM be Nrntsheilio
u t.ribors in tho or at TRY MINTS NM WM. To
eulocribers at 4.60 a year. 0r51.213 a quarter
w _ to 10 paid (or Invariably In advance. A liberal
de.luellon will be made to clubs of ton or moreenb
prihorg. TO prevent mtstakef i all lettere shouldbe
vi,lres4ed "RICA DINO DAILY AOLII."
WILLIAM 13. RITTER. •
JESSE G. HANLEY.
!faro opened a Largo and Selected Stock of
At Portico Row,
NO. 543 PENN STREET,
gr I.lal 0. 001.1111A11 1 ;Cutter. 'ft
Their Stook of
NEW FALL GOODS!
Were selected in the City of New York, and
will be dispos'od of at prices far be•
low those, of any other es•
tablishraont in the
Gentlemen's elotlting made to order.
Boys' Clothing constantly on hand and
mode to order.
,The Rtock of Furnishing Goods is decidedly
the best and most extensive in the
city. CUll, soo and satisfy
i'ho more feet of having the services of tho cola
bratail cutter, 'Mr. Levi Q. Coloinan, is sutllolont
guarantee that all, garments will he made up in the
best stylo and latest fashions. Itomombor
Headquartori, of Fashion I
NO, 648 PENN STREET, READING(
01I1i,IBTI AN, RITT NA'S
OENUINF BLOOD PURIFIER,
Known under tho natno of "IIBDTEWB PACK
WIEN," a valuable artioloi forsale at tho "Nagle"
STEP LADD E RS,
ALL WARRANTED, -1
THIRD AND PENN SM.
DMIX FAST FREIGIIT-LINVI
BETWEEN READING AND NEW YORK
MORRIS AND Esstx RAILROAD.
Leaves Rending at 4 p. in,
Now York nt Rending
Freight Hone°. before 9 o'clootc_p. tn_ i . or for Head
ing at footif Barclay street. Now York, before 4
Wel ock tt. tn., wilt be delivered at either point with
out restiiment. W. F. RALLTDAY,
Gen'l kroight Agent, M. & E. A. It., Hoboken.
R J. RAVOIt.
Local Agent, M. k R. R. R., goading.
PRJNTING Every de
%al Printing non y executed at tats"k.AOLIP
VOL. I---No: 263.
WILL . ISDI IL 804tENER,
A4DA7RMAN AND ATTORNEY ArLAw.;
Oliee No. 'SIS Court Street, Bending.
Con be consulted In English and German.,
HENRY M. KErn,
ATTORNEY A'T LAW.
Office, 29 NOItTII SIXTH STAHEL READING.
. Oat 28.
JTom W.lllloKElag ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Wilco—Looser Building.(lst floor. back.) No.
180 Centre street. Pottsville. 11(9—Can be consulted
in the German language. • tnar4
1111RAMIL. O. 0140K181110 ATTORNEY
LAND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Office: No.
540 Court St., (near Sixth.) RNA ntso;Pa.. wl4
GEMICIE F. BAER,
ATTORNE4Y AT LAW,
RRADINO, PA. -
Orman: No. WO Court Stmt. OW stairs.)
II M. NAGLE,
(U. 13:Pension Surgeon.)
640 Penn Street. Reading, Po.
011100 hours -42 to 2 re. in. 6toB p.
JESSE Gs HAWLEY,
'ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Otfloe, No. 40 (second floor,) North Sixth Street,
nearly oppoetto the Court House. Reading. Pa,
L oll/14 RICIIAIIO9,
ATTOItNNY AT LAW,
Oftloo, N 0.630 Court street, over the °Moe of John S.
Richards. Nfio. febo.
Dn . E. "SE%
OFFICE-419 Penn Brevet, Rending, Pa.
. Invites the publio to call and examine his now
plan for extracting tooth without pain. All over
talons in the profession neatly executed and
charges reasonable. ap2.5
DR. A. DEMI,
DENTT I ST,
onieff—No 0 North Firth St., Heading,
(NEXT DOOR TO P. O'REILLY'S STIOR STORR.) _
Particular attention paid to curing diseases of
the Mouth and Gums, such as Scurvy, Preternatu
ral Growth of Gums, Alveolar Abscesses, disease
of the Alveolar process. Vissured PalateS, and all
diseases to which the mouth and gums are sub--
Tooth extracted without pain, and inserted on
all material used by the Profession.
Office hours, from 7 A. M, to 7 P. M.
8o t. 3-1 .
BOUTS AND SHOES
FOR THE PEOPLE.
THE BEST•AND CHEAPEST,'
R►EINHOLD & SOHOENER
No. 41 North Sixth Stroot,
ilrillE SUBSCRIBERS 11AVE JUST MAD
1. boiled a first-class Boot and Shoe-making estab
lishment and store at the above stated place l where
bthey aro able to accom modate customers with tho
est articles in their Di no of blisiness, and at lower
prices than a any of or place in the city.
Tho following list of prices proves all we say:
Men's calf boots, $4 00 and upwards.
Men's kip boots, 03 00
Mon's working shoes, 1 CO
Men's French calf Congress gaiters, box toes. 390
Men's calf Congress gaiters. 2 Z 5
Mon's calf Ralinorals, • 200
Men'tkip Raimondo,'l 80
Boy? clf Balmorals, 100
Boys' kip Raimondo, -- 125
Youths' kip Balmorals,_ • 100 5
Women's lasting high Polish, 27
Women's GS:ingress gaiters, . to 250
Women's lasting'Ralmorals, . 190
Women's Morocco Raluaorals, 2 00
Women's Morocco shoes, t 1 65
Women's kid slippers, 65
Misses' lasting Polish, 145
Youths' gaiters from ' • •15 cts, to 75
Youths' and boys' shoes from 30 Ms. to 90
Also, Otago stock of notions on hand and for
Tho above prices nro lower than at any other
similar place of business in tho oily.
Particular attention is paid to all kinds of re
REINHOLD & SCHUNER,
NO. 41 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
(AROVR TOR COURT notras,)
READING, PA. ,
For doing a family washing in tho host and
cheapest manner. thinrapteed equal to any in the
world I Ilas nil the strength of old rosin soap with
the mild nod lathering qualities of genuine
eastile. Try this splendid Snap. Sold by the
ALDEN 011R1111CAL WORKS, 48 North
Frollt street, rhilattolphla• au Hum
A LDEDYLL & CA L LIN' S
tit South Novetith St., opposite Depot.
Office in lioading, Pa.
Offices in hiladeipbia. MO Race Street. and 132
South 11th Street.
Encouraged by our success in our new method of
scouring and dyeing. we have' resolved to open
branch °Moo in Reading, and respectfully call the
attention °t i the public' to our above named estab
By our process and newly invented machinery.
wo are enabled to,elean and dye goods in very
superior mantling so as to give perfect satisfaction,
We clean apd finish Ladles'. Gents' and Child
ren's garments Ivithout taking them apart or inju
ring them in the least, whether the colors are
genuine or n'ot.
Our dyeing is done in the,very best manner. and
the goods in all ca ses finished off in superior style.
Kid ,Gloves. trich Feathers. cleaned at
short nottoe. sept2B 3tno
PerNion head at ts attic°, which.wili PO sold
411 11 0 011, THE GOOD THAT LACKS MINISTANVI4I Innt 'Mg waexa THAT NEEDS 11.
-- READING, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, DEOEMEER 1, 1868.
GEN. TAYLOR HOUSE !
S4l North Eighth Street,
Within a Square at the Upper Ncro York &Pot.
READING, - PA.
J. U. SHAEFFER, Proprietor. 110.3
SOUTH SIXTH STREET,
Mehemet' moderate. •
A. N. FATERLY. Propirtetor.
GREAT FURNITURE DEPOT.
SCHMEDER & FELIX,.
Wardroom, corner Pifth and Washington
MANUFACTORY, WASIIINOTON STREET
• WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
'VIM UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY IN
vita public attention to their splendid stock of
first-class fulmituro now anti constantly on hand
and made to order to suit customers. -
Among other articles. esPoeill attention is in
vited to their unsurpassed
. DRESSING BUREAUS, •
DINING ROOM CHAIRS,
CENTRE AND OTHER TABLES,
BEDSTEADS OF THE LATEST STYLES,
and every other article in their lino of business.
Every article is manufactured by themselves. in
their admirably arranged manufactory, with the
most perfect machinery..and skillful mechanics
and finished in an unsurpassed manner.
Also prepared to execute all orders for
MOULDINGS: - •
All orders promptly executed, and warranted to
givo satistketion. an. IN
WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER I IN
Keeps constantly on hand and for sale at the
A general assortment of
WHITE PINE, HEMLOCK, SPRUCE,
CHERRY, OAK, ASH, CHESTNUT,
INDIANA BLACK Sc WHITE WALNUT.
' CAROLINA YELLOW PINE;
Thoroughly seasoned 'and under cover.
WHITE PINE, CYPRESS, AND NORTH
CAROLINA GREEN SWAMP CEDAR
Orders res_pectfttlly solicited and prOmptly
Waded to. Nor prices, call at tho
NEW BRICK OFFICE,
On the Corner of Fourth & Pino Bth.,
febllly [Reading. Pa.
. 4 V . FIRST PREMIUM' 4
Of a Sliver Ilacdal
WAS AWARDED TO •
BARRETT'S HAIR RESTORATIVE 114
Ifßy the N. N. mate Agricultural Society, at
its fair, holden In Nashua, Sept. it), 12W.
Vegetable lloir Restoratlye
new.* Gray Mir OP itellatural Colors pro.
mote/ tiro grouth of tho Hair t changes to e me*
Afoot. to their original organic action ; era&
rata Dandruf and llumors ; preirente4
Hair falling out 1 Is a euperior Dressing.
lt emitting no injurious ingrydients,
and la the most popular and reliv
aide article throughout the
North, so (1 41 L.
J. R. BARRETT & CO., Proprietors,
MANCHESTER, N. H.
Sold by all4::fir e lv i n n d es Denim. in
H. BIRCH & BRO.,
Dn. A. H. LlCillt
W. J. TIIIERWECIITER,
Agents, Reading, Pa.
CITY OP READING
tor sale. at a Discount. Enquire at
• FARMERS' NATIONAL BANK.
# gent 2i-:imos
ri REAM REDUCTION IN FURS.—Lathes
Ufdesirons of purchasing Furs should call at the
National Fur Store.
N 0,341 Penn street.
'lire* doors below
.40 'HAMM Office,
'here they will find
well selected stock
'FURS, which will
o sold at small pro.
1.11310111NG , and
ways .on hand.
to order. altered
Written for the Eagle.
"DORM , STAY L 0,10." ,
BY L. W,
A look elyearning tenderness
Beneath her lashes lies,
And:hope and loran nuttorablo
Are shadowed in her eyes.
As in oomb toep wattled stream
Aro eloua and summer skies.
She parsed to early womanhood,
From Tvaryi sweet giti-life,
And crossed the rosy threshold, but • ,
To find herself!) wife,:
Oh I gently shotild he lead her steps
Along.the path of 114.,
And as she clasped her small white hands
Upon his arm so strong,
flow often, liken summer sigh,
a sweet pleading song, -
.Aho whispers, with a parting kiss,
"Beloved one. don't stay long."
It's almost always pri her lip,
- Uer gentlest, parting words,
Sweet as the fragrance from rose leaves
When by the zephyrs stirred,.
And lingering in the memory
Like songs of summer birth.
Anil in his heart they nestle warm,
When other.seenes meld;
Ito stays not tilt she weary grows.
And liar fond eyes aro hid
In teats which Ito in bitterness
Beneath each veiling lid.
And oh t how many hearts aro kept
By that tovo•uttoring song I
There's scarcely one who on life's ISAYOS
- Is swiftly borne along.
But what bits heard fronyouto dear lips.
Those sweet words—"D'on't stay long."
Novothin 29th, I£oB.
COMMON . SICNHE TREATMENT OF
TILE 1141118 E.
If a man doe's not liko a horse his head is
not level. Wb Wine that the.heads of opr
readers ace level, ego, they must like heir
see. The majority of those who like horses
generally'manage .to own one or more of
them, and owning; must lye interested in
knowing how to keep in good health and
vigor this noblest and moat serviceable of
animals. The folloWing common sense
directions from the London horse Book con
tains the most practical information in tlie
shortest space of anything we have seen
upon this subject : '
1. All horses must not be fed in the some
proportions, without duo' regard to their
ages, their constitutions, and thoir work,be
cause the impropriaty of suck a nractieo hi
self•evident, yet it is constantly done, and is
the basis of d sense of every kind.
2, 'Never u e bad hay on acconnt of its
cheapness l because there is not proper nour
ishment in it.
3. Damaged corn is exceedingly injurious,
because it brings on inflammation of the bow
els and skin diseases.
4. Mix chaff with corn or beans, and do
not give the latter alone, because it makeS
the horse chew his food more and digest it
L. hay or grass alone will' hot support a'
horse under hard work, because there is not
sufficient nutritive body in either.
When a horse is worked hard its food
should - chiefly be oats Of not worked hard
it's food should chieflyVe hay ; because oats
supply more nourishment mid • flesh—mak.
ing more material E than any other kind of
food ;,bay not So much. r i
8. For a saddle or coach horse, half u
peck of alund oats and eighteen pounds of
good hay 1 # sufficient. If'thfif hay is not goof,
add a quarter ofn peck more oats. A horse
which' works harder may bave rather more
of oath ; one that works little should have
9. Rack feeding is wasteful. The' better
plan is to feed with chopped hay from the
mixnager, because the food is not then
thrown about and,is more easily chewed and
10. Sprinkle the hay with'water that has
salt dissolved in it, heaps° it is pleasing to
the anlmal's , taste and more easily digested.
A. teaspoonfulsof salt in a bucket of . water
11. Oats should be bruised tor an old
horse but not for a young one, because the
former, through ago and defective teeth,
cannot chew them properly ; the young
horse can do se, and they aro thus properly
mixed with the and turned into whole•
12. Vetches and cut grass should always
be given in the spring to b i omes that cannot
be turned out into the fields, because - they
are very cool and 'refreshing and almoit
medicinal in their' (greets . ; but they must bo
supplied in moderation, as they are liable to
ferment in . the stomach if given largely.
, 13. Water your horses ' from- a pond or
stream, rather.than Win a spring or well,
beca4o the latter is • generally hard and
cold while the former is soft and compara
tively warm. The horse prefers soft, muddy
water to hard water though ever so Clear.
14. A horse should have at least a pail of
water morning and evening,. or (still better)
four half pailfuls / at four' several times in
the day, beeaust" this assuages his thirst
without • bloating him. He'should not be
made to work dil'ectly after he has a full
draft of water, for digestiOn and exertion
can never go on together.
15. Po not allow,your horse to have warm
water to drink, because if he has to drink
cold water rifer getting accustomed to warm
it will give him the colic. ,
113. When your horse refuses toed, afte•
drinking, go no further that day, because
the poor creature, ie thoroughly, beaten... 7
“IGIER WORM; FOR A LIVING.” 4
We don't know who wrote the following
lines, nor how often they have boon pub.
Edict!, but they contain so many good points
that they nro worthy to ho started anew on
the sea of literature once ror twice a year : •
Comniond us to the girl of whom' it is
sneeringly said; "she works for a living ;"
in her we arii always sure to find the de-
Monts of 'a
true woman—a real lady. True,
we are not prepared to see a mincing "step,
a haughty lip, a fashionable dress, or hear a
string of splendid nonsense about tho balls
and young men, the n6a , novels and the
party-no, no, but we are prepared to hoar
the sound words of good sense, language be.
Coming woman, a neat dress, mild brow, and
to wityss movements that would not
grace an angel.
Yon who are lookingfor companions and
wives, turn from the fashionable, lazy, and
haughty girls, and select ono from those who
work-for a living, and never—our word for
it—will you ropent your choice: You want
a substantial friend and not a, doll ; a help*
mate, and not a holpeat ; a consoler and
sot a simpleton.:' You may not bo able to
carry a piano into your house, but you can
buy a sowing machine or a sot of knitting.
needles. If you cannot buy a ticket for the
ball, you can visit Some afflicted neighbor. ,
Bo careful; then, when you look for .coin•
miens, and whoni you choose Wo know
many a foolish manwho, instna of choosing
an industrious and prudent i ( omen for a
wife, took one from the fnshiohnblo stock,
and is now lamenting his folly lu dust and
asks. Ito ran into the fir . ° with his eyes
wide open, and who:but hitaself is to blame ?
The time was when ladies wont : visiting
and took their work with them. This is the
reason .why we had such excellent mothers.
now singular would a gay woman look in a
fashionablo circle darning her, ; father's
stocking, or carding wool to spin t Would
not her companions laugh at her ? And
yet such a•woman ivould boa prize to so mo•
body. Blessedis theman who chooses for
his wife from the despised girls "who work
for a living."•
EDMUND BURECE'N IDEA OF A PER.
noShe is handsome, but it is not a beauty
ising from 'features, from coipplexion or
shape. ' She has all three in a high degree,
but it is not-by these she teaches the heart—
it is all that sweetness of temper, benevo
lence; innocence and sensibility which a face
can express, that forint; her beauty. She has
a face that just arouses your attention at first
sight; it grows upon you at every moment,
and you wonder it did not more than raise
attention `at first. Her oyes have a rmld •
light, but they awe when she pleases; they
command like a good man out of office, not
by authority, but by virtue. Iler stature is
not tall; she is not mado to be the admira
tion of every one, bat the happiness of one.
She has the firmness that does not exclude
delicacy—all of the softness that does not im
ply weakness. Her voice is soft,low music,
not formed to rule in public assemblies, but
those who can distinguish a company from a
crowd ; it has its advantage, you must come
close to hear it. No describe her body •,de
scribes her mind—one is the transcript . of
the other. Her understanding is not shown
in the variety of mutter it exerts upon, bat
the 'gdodnesS of the choice she makes. Her
pOliteness flows rather, from a natural dis
position to oblige than any rules on that
subject, and, therefore, never fails to strike
those who . ittiderstand good breeding and
those who do not. . , •
ADVERTISE in the b'AGLi.
THREE OENTR PER COPY
TEN OENTO PER IVEEI
ittato ".4 o4 " ta l lnar r it i:l 4 0 k
$11,1 : 01001 — .
raphlle tbeSaittot ottoluot‘olk 0 041 0100
4,0150000 4 010 1 tsl0 44 44 . 1 * ' kitif 0 4
•P At iv bAOI.O stkOot Otto .
01 1 •
blo a atm Os II 11.114044V0 114 4
of the wrikor*-1110r41400 V 1111 1 $ Ass*
to 0o 400treit et 4 o. ~ f4ls '...
, Wrlto oqty oo °to owl 0 , * I, Okla*
)13P so potable, Wittlol/1000 til:
BUIISCRI SIVA 00 t 6 toteleV4 iSton.
larly, will renter thir by- ea so *itoid
Moe. where ell comp gots of Tit** wit(
'Meow delivery vtil be prompuy Atteso
tikiKßVlßrita lakOUla mike tkelrees=
(lens shoit to the ito et. %V epees Is
ilea for very long %Woke, ,
A LOVER IN DESPAIR.
Pro)le the New York News.
Somo timo ago a young gentletunn i yato . l•
parents,reside in respeettiblOquattera s
city, and are Said to bo wealthy, won ti l l 40 . •
feetions of (1 daughter of John Illnglehora,of
No. AO lair street, .Nowark, and eloped
her, bereft+ yet her parents thoughiher
enough to be Influenced by tho tendar ptut•
She waktakon' to the residence of a Mood
on Long bland, from whenco she, wain 10,4 in
afterward reclaimed by detectives fromltOt•
ark, oni complaint of Mr.
also conmenced suit against th Flirt On
abduCting the girl. ' Pending . ithe 'snit' the
youchful adorer, who seemed to hive the
molt innocent intentions toward Miss gnats*
hor4, carried her oil for the second iinies,
and placed her again on Long lelmadat,oltue
hobil. 'While bere l ;and, during hlitdOtit!,
she yielded to the entreaties of the barltellies'
of the hotel, and married him.'
The indignation of lover No. I, *hen this,
phase of affairs was presented \upon hit ts
turn, was almost unControllable. lfe'sistei
that ho was only restrained from Wining the
comedy into a tragedy by thaabsence or his
poclietTistol., lie returned to
so did the nowly•married 00416 1 ' 'the4hus
band expecting to find only a warm recep
tion from his father•in-lniy, Ilis 'tarn for.
surprise, . 'however, had , :come.. lie was
summarily ejected from the :gput his
bride locked up in her room. r lt wee too
into to quench the flame, and the girl cling
ing to her, last lover, was (iliowed, to return
Ito ) her husband, leaving a dbmonsolittis
father and an extra lover.
AN ex4lovernor relates a good story Of a
man whose life had not been• entirely. un•
spotted, who applied to a worthy doom for
admission into the olireh. .Unedtling to
offend him, aud yet not inclined to: root , *
him, th'o deacon replied, "Tho. church- le
full just now ► when thero is a vacancy Lwill
TIRAVELERS' GUIDE .
Tan following table show q thb timg ail which all
Passenger trains, on the different Risilroatis, swig*
and depart from this city t'
Reading Assam., all way stations ....... .... TAO *Qs.
Ex prom principal stations 10:35
Way and Market, rtilltatiens....l , 11,49 :,"
E xptoss, prinelpal sta ions 4:20 p„0. Way and Blail, ail stat ions •1 " 000
Ashland, Tamaqua, ite., and W. Stations; 1045 g. to.
Pottsvillo and all way stations. s:¢¢ ll p. 16.
Pottavillo, Ashland, Tamaqua, &o ¢:1,0;
NOR HARRISBURG AND Till Wltlll ' I
Express, Lebanon, Harrisburg and wpst, 10 ( is.fAa.
trom., Harrisburg and all way stations 15 ;
all, Ilarrisbuu and prinelpal slatlons, 1 ,
aqt, Lebanon, Harrisburg and the West, . p. lag
Way, Harrisburg and all way etitiollelm.r 6;
Express, Lob. , Harrisburg and t a Ist, 10: 0' "
Anima from Harrisburg at4:49, :00, 0:.2A R. tn.and
4:10,6:25,11:40 p. tn. , ,
• FOR NNW YORE
And principal way eirstiono 4.44 i h i ti.
For Now York and principal waystationii t:
Eor dud fill way i ttattops ...... ...1 : "
r r ~ • f 2: p. rd.
For " - " • " ' .
For " ' ondilrinolpalway sta'na, 11:40,
Anarva from NowlYork at 1:00, 9:00 a . Oh 111R4 ithO,
6:00. 10:10 p. m., • •
READING AND COLUMBIA A. H.
ON Alin AYTEIL•
IVEDNESI)A, 814PTEM.BER 284, 1808.
Ppssorigor Trains will run on tide Road, 88
Levrekt a t t n te ci a ter e3
And Columbia qt 7 880 0
" Columbia, 300 P.:14.
Arrive at Itsading . 10 5
2 Y. 4 M.
Lefty.° Reading at 700 A.
016 P. t.
Arto at Lancaster OAi A I.
Columbia at 94.6 b
" Columbia and Lancaster it 8,30 P. N. •
Trains Isos. 2 and 4 make close Connection atT --
Reading with Trains North and Haigh, ea Ml*.
and Rending. Itrillrolul. and Wetica beblition Vpl•4
ley Road. N 0.2 Moo [nukes close connection witis
Train for New York. . ,
Tickets can be obtained at the Ofileeit 01 the -
Now..fersey Central Itaitroad, v eet '_efLibetii 8 t i•
NOW York, and Phila. and Reding Raliroad.l3lk
and Cailowhill FEL. Philadellt la. •••',
Through-Tickets to New York and Phlladelpht•s
scid.at all the Principal elation& and Baignie
Trains are run by P. & R. IL Tints. wklch Is 10
minutes faster than Vanua R. It Tim
• Sipper ntendent.
E. F. KIIRVER,Gen'iSrt. and Ticket,. . 011
East Pennsylvania 'Rap&
0 UMMRR AREANGEMENt COMMENCING
0 ednenhty, May 20t11.1863. , • -. , ,
SIX TRAINS DAILY 'V lillFour !ITU.
,OUT 011Atklis OF vAytt .fii - •
On and after iVednesdar,. May 2014,1188, two
Passenger Trains will leave Deciding deur, (except
Sundays.) for Allentown and ATM , st i cynnst at 10.4 1
A. M. and 4,20 P.ll ,stoypintat I the way sta •
atone between Iteadi4 sad ow ; o ak , mitkling ?.
also close connections for main un'unk and rhit. .)
adelphia via Lehigh Valley% It., and Attlee at
New York at 3.30 and 10.15 P. Bd. -
Four (4) th' ough Expree,, Trent mill leave
Rending daily, (exceptßtinday.. ) for NeW York
Butt leaving 114:01m at 4,4* and 7.04
A, and at 2. 0 and 11.40 P, M. r' ' '
Those Tralni run through from Pittsburgh to
New York, withourchange of care: Stopping onif
at Lyons. Allentown. Bothlahent, Easton. Damp.
ton Sominerilllo, Plainfield and 11 isabelti, snit
arrive at New York at 10.00 A. M 12.00 M.. 7.5
P. M. and 5.W A. M. • -1- , •"" -
Tho 4.41 A. M. train will nt N. leave Ittel.ding on
Mondays. Thal.%) A.M. la I 1.40" P. trate.
ran daily, Sundays included,
Trains leave Now York. f tor Liberty street
daily, (except Sundays) at 14,00 A. AM) noon, 6, X
-and 8.20 P. 11 . and arrive a t - Reading 1.50. 6.0))
00 p. 14., and at 1.00 and2efil A. . ,
Tho B.P. M. train from NeirYtork eteinidittlY., '
A Sunday Excursion Train Will leaveßtstulint
every Sunday at BA. M.., stopping a$ IlLitittlaila
and intertnedinte - polntS. Attila' at'Alleittowa;
' nth) A. Id. Returning; lerietuAllentort. At 1.001
P. M. Arrive at Reading at 0 Ilid.• .
s pqrehate Golds be.
fore entering the can, as ehnta Mani will - ha
chatted and collected .on t is. train, hop! all who
nay tho fare to the Conductor. - .
Juno fa re
„C. STOLTZ. Eng. and Supt.
*a W'P ' M