Juniata sentinel and Republican. (Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa.) 1873-1955, December 23, 1896, Image 2

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tmroi abb rsorsiiTOK.
. 2 J. bare bat never been a more op-
, t port une time to baud tbe railroad
'from this place to Selinsgrova than
the present time. It is the best nat-
-' .ural route in middle Pennsylvania to
i ' connect with tbe through westward
, bound trunk lines, the Baltimore A
Ohio and the Pennsylvania Central
' Railroad. It is the best natural
-j route through Central Pennsylvania
from the New England Statesto Vir-
ginia and southward. A railroad run
;. by this route would open new fields
- . of profitable work and prove itself
I the connecting link between import
ant distant business centers. It is a
rou t of easy grades, shallow cats
; and sliurt bridges, and what ia of
" great importunes on this route is the
fact that about midway from the
" Susquehanna and Potomac, twenty
seven miles of railroad has been built
. and is in running order Jjing a nice
' business between Port Itojal and
; Blair's Mills. Tho construction of
.' this stretch of railroad is the work of
'i one man.. Thomas S. Moorehead
s conceived and executed the work sin
: gle banded. lie has had the foro
' aifht to see the importance of this
route, and ha has had the business
: ability to execute tha work, and there
' is no watered stock in the enterprise.
; If the possibilities of this route were
; understood or a jpreciated, it would
. not be long till the road would be ex
I tended to the Susquehanna and the
; xoiumnc. n win require only a
; lateral extension of 5 miles to
; reach tbo Broid Top S9nii-bitumin-ous
coal field. With extensions east
and west the anthracite coal can be
brought west and tbe semi bitamin
; ous coal sent east. When opened
' from the Susquehanna to the Poto
mac, it would lose its local character-
istics and become a great highway
between the richer eastern states and
the rapidly developing southern
: states. Locally considered it passes
throngh a beautiful and fertile and
.!T.i -r. mi - .
thickly populated valley the railroad
traffic of which itself will be of im
portance on either or both sides of
the villey all along the line of the
route are fossiliftroua and hematite
iron ores. The possibilities in these
particulars have been overlooked by
men, who beve a hand in the mining
Of such ores.
"Prof. Lesley, the chief of the New
Geological Survey of Pennsylvania in
his excellent volume "The Iron Man
ufacturer's Guide" on page C21, in
quoting from Prof. Itoger's valuable
report oo Geology of Pennsylvania,
Bay- 'Assuming tbe average thick
ness of the lower bed of the Foasilif
erona ore to be from sixteen to eigh- j
teen inches", each square yard of the
stratum will contain one ton; and if
the average width of the breast of
soft ore be taken at tb.iriy.five yards,
then one mile of (he continuous cut
crop must furnish the amount of sixty-one
thousand and six hundred
A more recent writer than Rogers
and Lssley says of this route in the
heart of which Colonel Moorehead
has already constructed 27 miles of
railroad, doing a Iiveiy business every
day. "The inducements to carry the
railroad from the Juniata further
sonth to the Baltimore A Ohio rail
road on the Potomac is very great.
It will furnish an avenue of Western
communnication between tho chief
rivers near southern and central
Pennsylvania, the Potomac, Juniata
and Susquehanna, connecting with
fin von band over which can be ex-
cuant! the various products of tbe
several sections of the countrv. an
thracite and bituminous coal, lumber,
grain, merchandise and more espec
ially tho large areas of f jSsil and
hematite iron ores which are laid
down profitably near to tbe route, re
quiring only man's skill and energy
to unite them in economic develop
mont." But that it not all. Im
portant as are the things above en
umerated, there has within the past
eighteen months been discovered
along the routo along the Moore
head road, that which from other
districts commands au annual trade
of between five and six million dol
lars in Pennsylvania alone. It is the
phosphate- trade. The phosphate
business in Penn.jylv.iuia annually
amounts to between five and Fix mil
lion dolkr, and the phosphit9 is
brought from outside tbe state.
Great deposits of phcsphat9 have
been found along the Moorehead
rouJ. Phosphate enough to supply
tho Pennsylvania demand and phos
phate enough to enpply the growing
demand in other btates where the im
portant material has not been depos
ited by tho hand of nature. With
nn outk-t to the eastern states by way
of the Suscjuebanna Valley and the
Srhuylkill Valley, and an outlet to
thi! west by way of the Pennsylvania
and tho Baltimore A Ohio routes,
what great possibilities are in store
for the enterprising people who viil
turn a helping hand and purse to
ward the completion of the road that
MuoreheaJ has in successful 'opera
tion in the heart of this undeveloped
va'nabla region of country. As stat
ed in the opening of this article, this
is the opportune time.
-Moorehead is a practical man; an
engineer, a geologist, and has opened
the phosphate deposits in Tnsearora
Valley and is mining tbe valuable
ujaiermi. ins developments are a
surpnso. The most searching and
scientific tt-sta have been applied and
are satisfactory as to quantity and
quality. There is no higher scien
tifis authority in this Commonwealth
tcau that emanating from the Penn
sylvania State College agricultural
experiment station. About one year
ago the College sent M. C Ihlseng,
- .
rroitssor oi aiming engineering in
to the Valley to examine and report
on the phosphate deposits in Juniata
county. It was a revelation to the
Professor. He was well acquainted
w:tu the geological, formation of this
part of the state, but up to that time
had no knowledge that the particular
tun.l of rocks that triverse.the valley,
bear deposits of rich phosphate. At
the time of big professional visit, ex
tensive openings had not been made.
Since then Colonel .Moorehead has
enlarged greatly upon the opening
of one of tbe phosphate veins and has
run a railroad from bis main una
the mine. Ia the State College Bui
lei in, Professor Ihlseng say: "Three
clashes of phospatic material have
thus far been discovered. Tbe first
is a friable'white rock locally known
as "white vein," containing in typical
specimens from twenty nine to Mty
four per cent of bone phosphate The
second consists of red nodules eimi
lar in appearance to tbe so-called
clay iron stone but containing
from forto to fiftw-itoo per cent, of
bone phosphate along with a conaid
erable percentage of iron and alum'
ina. The third class of material con
gists of blocks of what appears to be
dense blue limestone, but which ap
pears on analysis to contain in tbe
neighborhood of forty per cent, of bone
phosphate of lime.
Professor Ihlseng paid a second
visit to the Tuscarora Valley phos
phate beds, and in that visit be con
firmed what he had previously learn
ed of the great and valuable deposit h
In a letter to Hon. J. J. Crawford.
dated S:ate College, Centre county,
Pa., December 14. 1896, he sayF:
"The facts sained at my lost visit
were perfectly in harmony with my
early report and views expressed
therein, ad5- there was nothing
new to re8nt I confirmed my pre
vious analysis and reported aceord-
ly to the director. I am still of the
opinion that yea have a very promis
ing prospect for the developing of I
good bed of phosphate and the sup
port of a profitable industry. It is
now a question of pick and shovel
Active work should give you an oat-
put that will furnish a fair margin of
profit, and the formers of the central
counties a cheaper material of high
fertilizing energy than they now get
from tho sonth. I trust that Mr.
Moorehead will mike it possible to
ship the material at competitive
prices with tho various goods now on
the market.
It ia thus shown by the highest
scientific authority in the state that
the phosphatic malerial is of a high
percentage! high as animal bone.
Professor Lebig the world wida rec
ognized Agricultural chemist siys
that the best animal bone doe not
contain a higher per cent, of phos
phato than fifty-live per cent A great
deal cf what is considered good ani
mal bone falls a long distance below
that percentage. By other tests than
State College tests some of the l us-
carora Valley phosphates run above
the highest animal bone percentage.
In this brief summary of the unde
veloped resources lying along tbe
Tuscarora Valley Railroad and its
proposed extension, a glimpse may
be had through the gates oiar of the
rich field for railroad and mining en
terprise. Colonel Moo .-e head has
been doing much to bring into pub
lic recognition the richness of this
territory. His enterprise speaks for
itself and will be of inestimable val
ue to those who contemplate an ex
tension of the railroad. He ia a
practical engineer and has the sur- j
vey of every foot of the route from
the Susquehanna to the Potomac I
He is a practical geologist and min
eoloisi and when be sees a new
stone or new rock, he is not content
till it Las passed the crucial test of
his laboratory. His practical turn of
mind ha3 served him well in making
his text book learning available in
turning rocks and mineral into mon
ey, and if thos who are interested in
railroad lines that most from the na
ture of their location and the valua
bles that parallel their routes will
turn in with the Colonel, it will not
be many years till he will have the
road working on a paying basis from
Virginia to the Valley of the Susque
hanna with octlcts to the markets of
New York and New England and
the west.
Tours 19 California.
California has been most fittingly
termed the "Italy of America." All
tbe delicious balm, the cloudless sky,
and the rich verdure of the great Eu
ropean peninsula are duplicated in
thia Bunny land of the Pacific. Here
Dature basks in the sunshine of her
own beauty; and here she has estab
lished her own sanitarium, where
eternal spring inspires everlasting
youth. Y ith the snow mantled ptaks
of the Sierras upon the one hand, the
calm 1'acihc with its son breezes up
on tbe other, and a veritable paradise
of flowers, fruits and plants between,
man can find and needs no lovlier
land. To visit such a country is
privilege, a blessing.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, recognizing the need of a more
comfortable and pheasant way of cross
ing tbe continent, inaugurated
series of annual tours to California,
running a through train of Pullman
palace cars from New Tork to the
Pacific Coast, and stopping at the
principal points of interest tn route.
The great popularity of these tours
demonstrates the wisdom of the
For the season of 1897 three tours
have been arranged to leave New
York, Philadelphia and Pittsburg,
January 27. February 2i and Mareh
The first tonr will run direct to San
Diejja via St. Louis and the Santa
Fe Route, and return from San Fran
cisco via Salt Lake City, Denver and
Chicago, allowing five weeks in Call
The third tonr will run via Chica
go, Denver and Salt Lake City, al
lowing passengers to return by reg
ular trains via different routes within
nine months.
All of these tours, either going or
returning, will pass through the fa
mous Colorado region, Glenwood
Springs, Leadville, and the Garden
ef the Gods.
Rates from all points on the Penn
sylvania Railroad System east of
Pittsburg: First tour, $310; seeond
tour, $350; third tour, $210 round
trip, and $150 one way.
For detailed itineraries and other
information, apply at ticket agencies,
special booking offices or address
George W. Boyd, Assistant General
Passenger Agent, Broad Street Sta
tion, Philadelphia. j23,
To all parts of tbe world can be
arranged for any day in the year, for
one or more persons upon appliea
3j For Daily
P work
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For a Umitsd Ttaa
Just to tnfrodus tta
Yon thus
gives biop
ol tfte "
uisinconiy c,ra.yuirou im.u ii iuu. ...w. . . .
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need to depend upon the services of
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alone or in sonatl family parties wiu
great comfort and f-ecurity, and at
ones own convenience, nnw i"
John It Pott, District Passenger
Agent, Chicago, Milwaukte & St.
Paul railway, 'VVilliamsport, Pa., f r
detailB if you are contemplating a trip
"I haven't auythicg now to sing to
you tonight, George."
"Weil, give me something old thea.
Khn broke into a refrain that waa
song of the day" 17 years before.
"That's very, very old, Clara," he
remarked nt the close. I
"Yes. George, I sang that to you tbf '
night we became engaged. " Boeto '
In the fifteenth century the beer gal
lon measure of Bugland was a fotnrth
larger than tbe wino gallon, to ullof
for the froth. Tho present legal ruA
waa instituted in England in 1768.
The largest egg is that of the ostrieK
It weighs 8 pounds and is consident
equal in amount to 24 bens' eggs.
Then Is no better dollar Id the voria
than tba one we have. What most people
need Is a better chance to get it, and that
will come with the Improvement of baai
nesK. Indianapolis Journal.
Is caused by torpid liver, which prevent U!p3
tlon and permits food to ferment anil purrh'y in
tlie stomach. Then follow dizziues, kcaJ?h',
bi9omina, nervousness, and,
if not relieved, Mlious fever
or blood poisoning. Hood'i
Fills stimulate the stomach,
rouse the liver, cure headache, dizziness, con
stipation, etc. si cents, suia ny an ornggms.
The only fills to take with J
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testimony of a Careful Old
Shrewd Young Attorney.
The young lawyer waa determined
that if vigilance could accomplish any
ning the case should be decided in fa
vor of his client, and so when the care
ful eld man went upon the stand for the
defense the attorney leaned forward,
prepared to fight every inch of the way.
"Nr. Johnson, the plaintiff," said
tbe oareful old man, "said that if I
wonld buy tho houso he would get Mr.
Giinpsou to relinquish his lease. He
said he thought Mr. Gimpsou would
agree to go. I guess"
"Never mind what yon gnoss. We
don't want any hearsay or guessing.
Your honor to the court, I object to
this witness' testimony. Ho is guessing
at what he says. We want facta. "
"Excuse me," said the old man. "I
was about to say I guess at nothing and
insisted on the understanding being es
tablished in my presence. So the two
men got together, with me on hand,to
listen to what they said. I under
stand" "Objected to aa incompetent. Tour
honor, we don't want to know wha(
this man understands was done. We
want what ho knows waa done. We
"One moment," said the careful old
man. "I was about to say that I under
stand ordinary conversation with some
difficulty, and so that there might be
no error I insisted that they yell out
their propositions in loud tones, which
they did until you could hear them in
the middle of the town. I am inform
ed" 'Tour honor," cried the young attor
ney, "is our time to be taken up listen
ing to hearsay evidence? He does not
know. He was Informed that suoh and
inch waa so and no. What we must
have is what he knows about the trade
and whether or not he"
"I am informed on real estate values,
having been a real estate agent all my
life," the old man said, "and I knew
what the worth of that lease waa to the
holder of it. Knowing the facts, I would
fix his damagba at 978.88. I believe"
"Objected to as a conclusion and as
incompetent. What any man believes ia
not necessori ly good proof, I don't want
to know what you believe, but what
you know. We must insist on your tell
ing what you know and not what you
surmise or what you conjecture or what
you trunk or what you imagine. A
courtroom is not a place for exploiting
what a man believes, but what he la
sure of. I think tbe court will support
me in saying that we don't want to
know what thia man believes." And
tbe young lawyer looked confidently mi
the justice.
"I waa going to say." said the wit
neea, "that I believe that ia all." Chi
cago Record.
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tant feature in which it stands absolutely
alone is its very full appendixes which
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PHOTOGRAPHY," etc.. eta It also
s. 1 hvsicians, cticmists, i-n-.tosopiiers anu EK.-icui.ii.a, "- jw
J ........ . ...... r. ... T.lT An ITUtVL' 1 L' 1 I 17 T? 'C J.lin-
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and the best mapped Encyclopedia in
Matchless in every feature.
Three tours to California and the
Pacific coast, will leave Harrisburg,
Altoona and Pittsburg, January 27,
February 24 and March 27. 1897.
Five weeks in California on the first
tonr and four weeks on the second.
Passengers on the third tonr may re
turn on regular trains within nine
months. Stop will be mad at New
Orleans for -Mardi-Gras festivities on
the second tour.
Bates from all points on tbe Peona.
R.R. System; First tour $310 00;
second tour 8350.00; third tour $210.
00. From Pittsburg J5.00 less for
each tour.
Jacksonville tours, allowing two
weeks is Floiida, will leave New
York and Philadelphia, January 26,
February 9 and 23 and March 9,
1S97. Rate covering expenses en
route in both directions $53.00 from
Pittsburg, and proportionate rates
from other points.
For detailed itineraries and other
information, apply at ticket sgsncies
or address Thos. E. Watt, Pass.
Agent Western District, 360 Fifth
Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Ssrah T. Jamison, late of Fsyetto town,
hip, Juniata county, Fa., deceased, hav
ing been granted in dne form of law to the
nderaicned residing in Jtifflintown. All
persons knowing themselves indebted te
aid decedent will please make immediate
payment, and those having claims will pre
sent thea properly aathenticated for settle
ment te Louis E. AvKmson,
Oeember 23, 186. Exmter.
- Letters testamentary oa tbe estate of
Edward A. Smith, late of Mexico, Walker
township, JanUta county, Pa., having
been granted m dne form of law to tbe on
dersigaed residing ia Mexico. All per
sons knowing tbemse 'ee indebted te said
decedent will please make immediate pay
the entire set of 8 volumes. Balance
payable $1.50 monthly for one year.
" T ,
ROENTGEN, discoverer
Besides this
he whole world.
.1 .fe
cii , u.
A r,rit
tary Svstems.and
the English Language
..-'-. . w .... -
ment, snd those havtrg claims will present
them properly authenticated fer settlement
to Jsatiida snn,
Katb Y. Sum,
Etlalt efSamutl J. Thomas, decttued.
Whereas letters of ad minis trarion on tbe
estate of Samuel A.Thomas, late of Fer
managh township, Juniata Co., Pa., deceas
ed, have been Us jed oat of tbe Orphans'
Court to the undersigned, notice is hereby
given to all persona indebted te the Slid es
tate to make immediate payment, and
those having claims to present them prop
erly authenticated tor settlement.
Chaelbs W. Book,
Mexico, Jnniata Co., Pa., Nov. 21, 18M.;
The undersined having been restored to
health by sitnpte means, after snSering sev
eral years witha severe inng affection, and
that dread disease eorummplie, is anxiont
to make known to bis fellow anOerers the
means of cure. To thos who desire It, be
will cheerfully send (free of cbargs) a copy
ol the prescription used, which they will
Dnd a sure core for Centmmptien, Jtttkwtm,
Cmlarrk, BronchilU and all threat and Inng
Mmlmdut. He hopes all sufferers will try
bis remedy, aa it is invaluable. Those de
siring the prescription, which wiU cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing, will
please address,
New York. Sep. 9, '96.
Tbe nnderalned persons have associated
themeeives together for the protection of
Willow Ran Treat stream in Lack town
ship, Juniata Co., Pa. All persons are
strickly forbidden not to trespass npon the
land or stream of tbe said parties to flah
as the stream has been stocked with trout
Persons violating this noiee, will be pros
ecuted according to law.
R. H. Patterson,
T. H. Oarntbera, J. P.
Robt A. Woodside,
W. D. Walls,
Frank Vawn,
Dyson Yawn.
' April 2a, 1696.
The undersigned persons have formed an
Association for the protection of their re.
spective properties. All persons are here
by notified not to trespass on tbe lands of
the undersigned for the purpose of banting
gathering nuts, chiping timber or throwing
down fences or firing timber in any way
whatever. Any violation ot the above no
tice will be dealt with accord ing to law.
John Michsl,
William Puffenberger,
, Utdeon Steber,
Beaabor A Zook,
Mary A. Srubaker,
Joseph Roth rock,
John By lor,
BmbmI BelL
September 6 1896.
Loen S. AraiMoa-. F. . FaaM.
f-...i. r if aim street, im nlmce of rl-
dMsa of Lonia K- Atkinson, Baq., aonth
Bridge street. rOct26,1892
v-Callaetinr aaa CoBvevaacinc vroaat-
ly attendee to.
District Attorney.
have formed a partnenbip for the practice
of Medicine and their coUatteral branches.
Office at old stand, corner of Third and Or
anc streets, MifBintown, Pa. One or botb
el them will be Toond at their office at all
time, unless otherwise profesaiocitlly en-
April 1st, 1895.
Graduate of the Philadelphia Dental
College. Office at old established lo
cation, Bridge Street, opposite Court
House, Jtifflintown, Pa.
Crown and Bridge work;
Painless extraction.
All work guaranteed.
I as i cbt offer for sale a talnab'e prop
erty, sitnaled in Fermanagh township, 'l
miles norlb.east of MiSlintown, containing
21 Acne, more or lets. 4 acres of wood
land. The balance cleared and in good
state of cnltivatien. Buildings ordinary,
hot in good repair. A food spring of never
fsiling gravel water nearby. This property
also contains 259 peach trees and 2000 ber
ry plants; 10 apple trees, beatdes other
fruit, me slove property Is sltnated near
White Hall school Dense in said township.
Fer further Information address.
Chablbs Cobkics.
8-29-6. Mifllintown, Pa.
Taioarora Valley Railroad.
No.l No.3
K. It. P. M.
Blair's Mills Lv. 7 45 2 00
Waterloo 7 50 2 05
Leonard's Grove 8 00 2 10
RofcsFarm 8 05 2 15
Perulack 8 15 2 20
East Waterford.... 8 20 2 30
Heckman. 8 30 2 37
Honey Grove 8 35 2 42
FortBigham 8 48 2 48
Wsrble 8 55 2 55
Pleasant View 9 00 3 00
Seven Pines 9 06 3 06
Spruce Hill 9 10 3 10
Graham's 9 14 3 14
Stewart 9 1C 3 16
Freedom 9 18 3 18
Turbett 9 20 3 20
Old Port 9 25 3 25
;Pert Royal Ar. 9 30 3 30
Trains Nos. 1 and 2 connect at Port R ova
with Way Passenger and Seashore Express
on P. R. K., and Nos. 3 and 4 with Miil east
3 No.2 No 4
A. II. P. M
Port Koyal 0.019 30 5 20
Old Port 1.319 355 25
Turbett 2.8 10 40 5 30
Freedom 3.7 10 42'5 32
Stewart 4.4110 44 5 34
Graham's 5.ol0 46'5 36
Spruce Hiil 6.3110 505 40
Seven Pines 7.2110 54 5 44
Pleasant View 9.011 03l5 50
Warble 10.011 05 3 55
FortBigham 12.011 116 01
Honey Grove 14.011 18:6 08
Heckman 15.1 11 25,6 15
East Waterford 17.511 3o6 25
Perulack 20.5 11 48 6 35
Boss Farm. 22.012 55 6 45
Leonard'o Grove... 24.012 02 6 52
Waterloo 25.512 09,6 59
Blair's Mflls Ar. 27.0 12 15 7 05
Trains Nos. 2 and 8 connect with Stage
Line at Blair's Mills Tor Concord, Doylea.
burg and Dry Run.
The following schedule went Into effect
Nov. 16, 1896, and the trains will be run as
p. m a. m Leave Arrive a. m p. m
4 80 9 00 Dnncannon 7 64 2 28
4 86 9 06 "King's Hill 7 49 2 23
4 89 9 09 "Sulphur Springs 7 46 2 20
8 41 911 Gorman Siding 7 4 8 18
4 46 9 14 Hontebello Park 7 41 .2 15
4 46 916 -Weaver 7 40 2 13
4 61 919 -Roddy 7 86 2 08
4 64 9 22 Hoffman 7 83 2 65
4 66 9 24 Royor 7 81 2 08
4 69 9 V Mahanoy 7 28 2 00
6 10 10 43 BloomBeld 7 28 141
6 16 9 49 Tresslst 7 09 186
6 21 9 64 -NeWson 7 04 181
6 24 9 67 'Dua's 7 01 1 28
6 27 10 06 Blllotsbnrg 6 8 1 25
6 82 10 C7 Bernheial's 6 61 1 20
8 84 10 17 VSneaPvk S 1
5" 10 80 -Montour June 6 88 1 16
6 0X10 86 LandUbnrg 6 28 2 50
p. m a. m Arrive Leave a. m p m
Trait leaves BloomSsld at 6.68 a. m..
and arrives at LandUbnrg. at 6.28 a. m.
Train laavea Landiahnn - a am
w . w u. ill. Hll
arrives at Bloomfleld at 6.40 p. m.
An stations marked () are lag stations,
at which trains will eoma tn a fnii
Caaa. H. 8mm,
Ob i nd aft r Sunday November 15,
1896, trains will rum as fellows:
Wav Passeater. leaves Philadelphia at
4 80 a. ra; Harrisbnrg 8 06 a. m; Duncan
Bon 8 So a. m; New Port 9 86 a. m; Mil
lerstewn 9 16 a. m; Durword 9 21 a. )
Tbompsontown 9 26 a. m; Van Dyke 9 18
a. m; Tuscarora 9 86 a. m; Mexico 9 40 a.
m; Port Royal 9 44 s. m: Mifflin 9 Ot a.
m; Denholm 9 66 a. nt; Lewistewu 10 II
m; McVeytown 10 88 a. m; Newton
Hamilton 11 00 a. m; Monnt Union II OS .
a m; HSDUDraoB it so p. in, . jruao
p. m; Altoona 1 00 p. m; Pittsburgh St p. m.
Niarara and Pittsburg Express leaves
Pbi'adelphia at 8.30 a. m f Barriaburg at
11.46 a. m. Mifflin 12.6 p m., L6iws
1.13 p. m.; Huntingdon 2.06 p. m.; Tyrone
x.45 p. an ; Altoona 8.16 p. id.; Pittsburg
7.00 p. m.
Altoona Accommodation leaves Hvris-
burg at 6 00 p. m; Dnncannon S SI p. en;
Newport S 02 p. m; Afillerstown 6 11 p.sm
Tbompsontown 4 21 p. m; Tuscarora S 80
p. m; Afoxico 6 83 p. m; Port Koyal 0 88
p. m; Midi in 6 43 p. m; Denholm 6 49 p. an;
Lewistowo 7 07 p. to; 4cVeytown 7 80 p
id; Newton Hamilton 7 60 p. m; Hunting,
don 8 20 p. m; Tyrone 9 02 p. m; Altoona
9 85 p. m-
Pacific Express leaves Philadelphia at
11 20 p. m; Harrisburc 10 a. m; Marrs.
v ! le 8 24 a. m; Dnncannon 8 88 s. ni; .New
put 8 69 a. mi Port Royal 4 31 s. tn; Mif
flin 4 87 a. m; Lewistown 4 68 a. m; Me-
Yetown5 20 a. m; Huntingdon 6 09 a.
tn; Tyrone 6 66 a. m; Altoona 7 49 a. m;
Pittsburg 12 10 p. m.
Oyster Express leaves Philadelphia at 4
86 p m: Haniitbarg at 10 20 p. m; Newport
11 06 p. m; MifMin 11 4 p. ra; Lewistown
12 68 a. m; Huntingdon 12 6. a. m.; Tjrone
1 82 a m; Altoona 2 00 a. m; Pittsburg 6 80
Fast Line leaves Philadelphia at 12 26 p.
tn; Harrriabnrg 8 60 p. m; Dancanen 4 16
p. m; Newport 4 86 p. ra; Mifflin 6 07 p. m.
Lewiatown 6 27 p. n; Mount Union S 08 p.
m; Huntingdon 0 27 p. m; Tyrone 7 04 p
m; Altoona 7 40 p. m; Pittsburg 11 80
Huntingdon Accommodation leaves Al
toona at 6 00 a. aa; Tyrone 6 28 a m; Hunt
ingdon 6 40 a. m; Newton Hamilton 0 OS
a. m; McVeylown 6 22 a. m; Lewistown
8 42 a. m; Mifflin 7 01 a. m; Pert Royal
7 08 a. m; Mexico 7 09 a. m; ThnmpsoB.
town 7 22 a. m; Millerstown 7 31 a. an
Newport 7 40 a. m; Duncaanon 8 07 m;
Harrisbnrg 8 40 a. m.
Sea S hore leaves Pitttsbnrg 8 10 a m;
Altoona 7 15 s m; Tyrone 7 48 a m; Hunt
ingdon 8 80 a m; McVevtewn 9 15 a m;
Lewistown 9 35 a m; Mifflin 9 66 a ia;
Port Roval 9 69 a m; Thompsontown 10 14;
M illeratown 10 22 a m; Newport 10 82 a m;
Dnncannon 10 64 a m; Marysville 1 1 07 a
m; Harrisbnrg 11 26 a m; Philadelphia S 00
p m.
Main Line Expresa leaves Pittsbarg at
8 00 a. m; Altoena 11 40 a. m; Tyrone 12-
03 p. m; Huntingdon 12 85 p. m; Lewis
town 1 33 p. m; Mifflin 1 69 p. m; Harris
burg 8 10 p. n; Baltimore 6 00 p. m; Wash
ington 7 16 p. m; Philadelphia 6 23 p. m;
New Tork 9 23 p. ra
Mail leaves Altoona at 2 10 p. m, Tyrone
2 45 p. tn, Huntingdon 3 28 p. m; Newten
Hamilton 3 5s p. m; Ncveytown 4 28 p. m;
I.ewintown 4 45 p. an; MifHin 5 10 p. m.
Port Royal 5 15 p. tn; .Mexico 6 20 p. m;
Thompsontown 5 33 p. m; Villsrttown 543
p. m; Newport 5 51 p. m; Dnncannon 8 23
p. in; Harrisbnrg 7 00 p. m.
Mail Express leavea Pittsburg at 1 00 p.
m; Altoona 6 05 p. m; Tyrone 8 37 p. m;
Huntingdon 7 20 p. m; UcVeytown 8 04 p.
no; Lewistown 8 26 p m; Aflfflin 8 47 p. so;
Port Royal 8 52 p. tp; Millerstown 9 IS p.
in; Newport 9 26 p. m; Dnncannon 9 60 p.
tn; Harrisbnrg 10 20 p. m.
Philadelphia Express leaves Pittsburg at
4 30 p. ra; Altoona 9 05 p. m; Tvrone 9 88
p. m; Huntingdon 10 12 p. m; Monnt Un
ion 10 32 p. m; Lewistown 11 16 p. m; Mif
flin 11 87 p. in; Harrisbnrg 1 00 a. m; Phil
adelphia 4 30 New York 7 33 a. m.
Trains for Snuburv at 7 3'.l a. m. an 1 9 16
p. n., leave Sunbur? for Lewistown 19 06
p. ni. and 2 25 p. no ; tor Mi'rov 6 ze s. a.
10.20 a. m. and 3 15 p. m.. wea k days.
Traios leave for Bellefonte and Lock
Haven at 8 10 a. tn., 3 34 aad 7 25 p. m.
leave Lock Haven for Tyrone 4 30, 9 10 p
m. and 4 15 p. ni.
Trains leave Tyrone for Clearfield and
CurweriKville at 8 10 a. m.. 12.30 and 7 36
p. m., leavf Curwensvillo lor Tyrone at 4 89
a. in., 9 15 and 3 61 p to.
. For, rates, rasps, etc, call on Ticket
Agent?, or address, Tbos. E. Watt, P.
A. W. D., S60 Fifth Avenue, Pitta,
burg, Pa.
S. M. Prevost, J. R. Wood,
Gen'l Manr.ger. Gen'l Pass. Agt
1 1 ley Railtoad Company. Timo table
of passenger trains, in efTcct on Monday,
May 18th, 18SC.
ward. ' East
ward. JL r 1
9 If A It
a w
r a
3 67
8 46
8 41
8 82
2 46
2 88
Newport ,
Bnffalo Bridge....,
Juniata Inrnace ..,
Wahneta ,
Watr Plug
Bloomfield Jnncl'n,
Valley Road
Green Park
Port Robeson
Cisna's Rnn
Andereonburg .....
Bluin .. . ........
Mount Pleasant ...
New Germant'n ...
6 06' 10 S5
8 80i
6 0810 38
6 12 10 42
8 27
S 23
6 15110 45
S 20
C 25:10 62
6 22!ll 01
6 81111 09
C 3911 C9
6 61,11 21
6 64 11 24
S 16
8 II
8 08
8 80
7 45
7 40
7 06! 11 85
7 84
7 26
7 16
7 11
11 41
11 45
11 61
11 67
12 G6
7 15
7 21
7 27
7 35
7 41
7 10
7 03
12 11
5 68
6 60
7 46112 15
D. GRING, Presidont and Manager
C. K.. Millbb, General Agent.
1 1 c n
Siok Readaehe and rWler at! the troublac lawl
dent to a bilious state of the system, suoh as
Vustaums. Kaiuea. Drowsiness, Diatres
eatuiff Pia la the Side. ie. While Uwir must
remarKable success baa bean ahowo ia caring
Headaebe. yet Cartcr's I.rmJt Lnrmt TlUM
are equally valualile in Conetipatioa. eurloar
and praventioic Uiis annoying complaint. whUe
they also corivut all disorders of toe tlrmarh.
sthnnlate the lirer and regulate the bowels.
Cvea K they only cured
Ache they would be almost priceless so tSMae
who suffer from this dJatressuig eomatamt:
but forrunateljr their goodness does mot
bare, aad thoas who once try then will find
these little pills valuable in so man? wars tba '
' . 1 it . ; j . . 1 J..
WH. DVJ u wiimiik W9 HI 1
But after all sick bead
be ef so many lives (bat here
. r" wur svi sjswi irmn. uur
while others do not. p
Our pills oure a
a uttlb uvbb Fills aswserj
rjT'S:'""- ntm or ro puis
f f"8- strictly veveuOAeai
and da
toe 91 Sold eeiywbie, er seat by maSV
euro jroicm oo, tw yt.
hmk uaa