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The evening herald. [volume] (Shenandoah, Pa.) 1891-1966, November 14, 1891, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87078000/1891-11-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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llr. Perkins Uinkti A Her th Klery Hlfi'il
mid with i Serteft ut Startling
StirprUes Tho Unit Carnn at Lat.
ICopjrrt htd by Ittt A fthepard. Itoton, nnd
published by special arratutmuent with them.)
The other morning at breakfast Mrs.
Perkins observed that Mr. Stiver, in
trbow house we live, hud been called
', and wiintd to know if I would
ice to his horse through the day.
I knew that Mr. Stiver owned ix horse,
because 1 occasionally saw him drive
out of the yard, and I saw the stable
every day; but what kind of a homo I
iidn't know. I never went in the stable
for two reasons-. In the first place, I had
no deoiru to, nnd, secondly, I didn't know
9 the horso cared particularly for com
pany. 1 never took care of n, hoise in my lifo,
ind had I been of a less hopeful nature,
Hie charge Mr. Stiver had left with me
might have had n very depressing effect,
but I told Mrs. Perkins I would do it.
"Yon know how to take care of a
horse, don't you?" said she.
I gave her a reassuring wink. In fact,
I knew so littlo about it that I didn't
think it safe to converse more fluently
khan by winks.
After breakfast I seiied a toothpick
and walked out toward tha stable. There
wag nothing particular to do, nj Stler
had given him his breakfait, and 1 found
biui eating It, so I looked around. The
borne looked around, too, snd stared
pretty hard at me. There was but little
UU- W Cither side. I hunted up the lo
cation oi the feed, nnd then sat down on
Ik peck measure and full to studying the
beast There is a wide difference in
horses. Some of them will kick you
over and never look around to Bee what
become of yon. 1 doH't 1'ko a dispo
sition like that, and T wondered if
Stiver's horso was one of them.
When 1 came homo at nocn I went
itraight to the stable. The sinimal was
there all right Stiver hadn't told me
what to give hlra for dinner, and I had
not given the subject any thought, but
' 1 went to tho oat boi and filled the peck
measure, and sallied up to the manger.
When he saw the oats he almost
imiled; this pleased null amused him. 1
emptied tbetn into the trough, and
left him to admire the way 1 parted
my hair behind. I just got my head
up in time to save the whole of it. He
had his ears back, bis mouth open and
looked as if he were on the point of com
mitting murder. 1 went out and filled
up the measure again, and climbed up
the side of the stall and emptied it on
lop of him. He brought his head up so
suddenly nt this that 1 immediately got
down, letting go of everything to doit.
1 struck on the sharp edge of a barrel,
rolled over a couple of times and then
disappeared under a .uaycutter. The
peck measure went down on the other
tide and got mysteriously tangled up in
that animal's heels, and he went to work
at it, and then ensued the most dreadful I
noise 1 ever heard in all my life, and 1 1
have been married eighteen years. I
It did eeem as if I never would get out '
from under that haycutter, nnd all the
while I was struggling and wrenching
myself nnd the cutter apart that awful
beast was kicking around in that stall
and making tho most appalling souud
When 1 got out I found Mrs. Perkins
t the door. Shu had beard the racket
and had sped out to the stable, ber only
thought being of me and three stovelids
she had under her arm, and one of
which she was about to tiro at the beast
This mado me mad.
"Uo away, you unfortunate Idiot,"
1 shonted; "do you want to knock my
brains out?" For 1 remembered seeing
Mrs. Perkins sling a missile once before,
nnd that 1 nearly lost an eyo by tho
operation, although standing on the
other side of the house.
She retired at once. And at the same
time the animal quieted down, but there
was nothing left of that peck measure,
not even the maker's name.
I followod Mrs. Perkins into the house
und had her do me up, and then 1 sat
down in a chair and fell into a profound
Htraiu of meditation. After awhile 1
felt better and went out to the stable
tbe stable stall, with eyes half dosed,
and appeared to be very much engrossed
in thought
"Step off to tlw left," I said, rubbing
Id bock.
He didn't step. 1 got the pitchfork nnd
punolMxl him in the leg with the handle.
He immediately raised up both hind legs
ut onoe, nnd that fork flew out of my
hands und went rattling up against tho
timbere above and came down again in
nn instant, tbo end of the handle rap
ping me with euoh force ou the top of
the head that I sat right down on the
floor under tho impression that I was
standing in front of n drug store in the
tvwiiny. I went back to the house nud
got some more stuff on ma. Out 1
couldn't keep away from tliut stable. I
went out there ag.tiu. The thought
itrtick me that what the horse wanted
. as exercise. If that thought had been
a empty glycerin ran It would have
red a windfall of luck for me.
'r exercise would tone bim down,
Mid exercise him I should. 1 laughed
to myself to think how I would trounce
him around the yard. 1 didn't laugh
igain that afternoon I got liitu un
hitched and then wondered bow I was
to get him out of the stall without carry
ing him out. I pushed, but he wouldn't
budge. I stood looking at him in the
tnce, thinking of something to say, when
he suddenly solved the difficulty by veer
ing about and plunging for the door. 1
followed, as a mutter of course, became
I bad a tight hold on the rope, and hit
bout every partition stud worth speak
ing of on that side of the barn. Mrs.
Perkins was at the window and saw us
:ome out of the door. She subsequently
remarked that we cam out skipping
like two Innocent children. The skip
ping was ontiiely unintentional on my
part. 1 felt at if I stood on the verge of
eternity My legs may have skipped,
but my mind was filled with awe.
I took that animal out toeieroise him.
He exercised me before 1 cot through
with it. He went around a few times
In a ciicloi then he stopped suddenly,
i p read out his forelegs and looked at me.
Then he leaned forward a little and
hoisted both hind legs and threw about
two coal bods of mud over a line full of
clothes Mrs. Perkins had just hung out
That excellent lady had taken a posi
tion at the window, and whenever the
evolutions of the awful beast permitted
I caught a glance at ber features. She
appeared to be very much interested in
the proceedings, but the hiBtrmt that tho
mud flew she disappeared from the win
dow, nnd n moment Inter she appeared
on the Etoop with a long poker in her
hand and tire enough in her eyo to heat
it red hot.
Just then Stiver's horse stood up on
bis hind legs nnd tried to litis mo with
the others. This scared me. A horse
never shows his strength to such advan
tage as when he is coming down on you
liko n f-mtio pile driver. I instantly
dodged, and tho cold sweat fairly boiled
out of me.
It suddenly camo over mo that I had
onco figured in n similar position years
ago. My grandfather owned a littlo
white horse that would get up from a
meal at Delmonico's to kick the presi
dent of tho United States. He sent me
to the lot one day, and unhappily sug
gested that 1 often went after that horse,
and suffered all kinds of defeat in get
ting him out of the pasture, but I had
never tried to ride bim. Heaven knows
I never thought of it 1 had my usual
trouble with him that day. He tried to
jump over me and push me down in a
mud holo, and finally got up on his hind
legs and came waltzing after me with
facilities enough to convert me into
hash, but I turned nnd made for that
fence with all tho agony a prospect of
Instant death could crowd into mo. If
our candidate for the presidency had
run one-half as well there would be bov-enty-fivo
postmasters in Danbury today
Instead of one.
1 got him out finally, and when he was
quiet enough took him up alongside
tho fence and got on him. He stopped
nn instant, one brief instant, nnd then
tore off down the road at a frightful
I speed. I laid down on bim and clasped
my hands tightly around bio neck nnd
thought of my home. When wo got to
tho stable I was confident he would stop,
but he didn't He drove straight nt the
door. It was a low door, just high
enough to permit him to go in at light
ning speed, but there wan no room for
me. I saw if I struck that stable the
struggle would be a very brief one. 1
I thought this all over in an instant, nnd
1 then spreading out my onus and legs
emitted a scream, nnd the next moment
I was bounding about in the filth of that
' stable yard. All this passed through my
1 mind ns Stiver a horse went up in tho nir.
, It frightened Mrs. Perkins dreadfully.
I "Why, you old fooll" she said; "why
don t you get rid of him?
"How can I?" said I in desperation.
"Why, there are a thousand ways,"
said she.
This is just like a woman. How dif
ferent a statesman would have answered.
But I could think of only two ways to
dispose of the beast 1 could either swal
low him where he stood and then sit
down on him, or 1 could crawl inside of
him and kick him to death.
rinf T mnu giivaii nfttiar rf Vina a aria.
diente by his coming toward me so al
ruptly that 1 dropped the rope in terror,
and then be turned about, and, kicking
mo full of mud, shot for the gate, rip
ping the clothesline in two, and wont
on down the street ut u horrible gallop,
with two of Mrs. I'erkins' garments,
which he hastily snatched from the line,
floating over his neck in a very pictur
esque manner.
So 1 was afterward told. I was too
full of mud myself to see the way into
tho house.
Stiver got his horse all right, nnd Btnys
nt home to take care of him. Mrs. Per
kins has gone to her mother's to recuper
ato, nud I um healing as fast as possible.
Hard on tho liny,
A Main street boy, who was told he
Bhould try to cheer the aged, tried "three
times three and u tiger" on his grand
mother Christmas morning, and tho old
lady was so startled that alio spilled a
b a f iill of snuff on him, Ho looks upon
the beuatte3 of nature with his left oyo
now. J. M. IUlLEY.
The Ontury's ProtrrUname 1392
A Nt-w "Ufa of Ootumbus."
Thatirreat Amsrloau parlollcsl, The Cen
Ivrit, In going ti outdo Its own tinrlvlid.re
coid Id Its programme for ISM, and aa many
of It new lecture begin with the Novemb. r
numbrr, new leadorn should Qommenc with
that lsn. In this number at tns opening
ahaplfirs ol ,Naulatika,"a novel by Rudyard
Kipling, the autlinr of "Plain Talcs frm the
Mills," wrlitan In uolUbn ration with un
American writer, Wolonll Balettter. It ts the
nlo-y of a young man ana a young woman
from a "booming"' Colorado town, wh'igoto
India, be In search ol a wonderful Jeweled
necklace, nailed "tho Nuulalika" (from which
the sloiy takes Its name), und shs ns a pliyal.
clHti In women. Tho novel describes Hi lr
remarkable adventure at the nourt ol nn
Indian maharajah. Besides tbl, Tlus Century
will print three other novels during the year,
and a great number c( sbon stories by the
beat American story writers.
The well-known humorist Kdgar W. Nye
("Hill Nye ') It to write a series of arauung
sketches which lie cells his "autobiographies '
the flint of which, "The Autobiography of a
Justice ol the Peace," I In November. This
numbcralsocuntHlnsavaluable and sugg-8.
tlvo urtlclo ou "Tho Pood Supply of the
Future," which every farmer should read, to
be followed by a number of o' he of great
practical val icto farmer-, treating especially
of the relation of the Govern mini to the
farmer, what It Is doing aud what It should
do. This series will inolude contributions
from officers of the Department of Arlcul
luro, and other well-known men will discus
"Tho farmer's Discontent," "Cooperation,1'
etc., etc.
A celebrated rfpintsh wrllcr Is to furnish a
"Lire ol Columbus " which will be brlllimitly
.Uuilinted, aud the publishers of The Century
have arranged with the managers of the
World's F.ilr to print articles on the build
ings, etc. One ol the novels to appear In 1892
Is a story of New York life by the author of
fhe Angloinanlaoa," and the innaziue will
contain a grcatdeal about tut metrop .lis dur
ing the year-among othsr tbluirs a sorle. of
Illustrated articles on "Ths Jews In New
York." In November Is au II ustrated do
scrip Ion of the "Players Club," founded by
I3dwln Booth, andouo ol the features of the
lenilidly illustrated Christmas (December)
number Is an article ou " 1 ho Bowery."
To get The Centuri send the yearly subscrlp.
Hon prlco (tl.OO) to The Ceu ury to., Unlou
Hqua e, New Yoifc, N. y
To tho Traveling Public
If ynu are contemplating atrip to the
Wot, or suuthwwt the question naturally
arises, which is tbo bon and moat economi
cal way In which to make tbo journey.
this information you can ascertain by
(ending a poital to mo answering the fol-
owing questions : Where are you Ruing?
When are you going? Wliero will you
stnrt from ? How msny will thero bo In
your party? Whst freight anl biiggago
will you-havo to ship? On receipt of this
I will writo or call upon you prepared to
furnith map?, time tables, aud fullest
information regarding routos, lowest rates
of all cldfs of tickcte, land pamphlets, re
sort bookf, Hot Springe guide, etc.
Tho Missouri Pacific Hallway and Iron
Mountain Houto U noted for its superb
through car service. I'ullmsn Vostibuled
Bufiott bleeping Parlor and Tourist Sleep
ing cars, also Palace -Ilccll.'iing (Jtiiiir unrs
free, are run on all through trains. Ask
for tickets via this popular routo, snd
corroipnnd with me before completing
arrangoments for your .trip. J. I. lie
Cann, Eastern Traveling Agent, No. G51
N. Maint., Klmira, N. Y., or 891 Broad
way, New lork City. W. 15. Uoyt
General Bistern Passengor Agent, No. 301
Broadway, Nt w York City. Tuo Missouri
Pacific Ka''wa.v Iron Mountain Route, tf
A Llnjrerluir Joy.
The reason an urchin gave for being
late at Bchool Monday was that the boy
In the next house was going to Have a
dressing down with a bedcord and he
waited to hear him howl.
Not Particular.
A mnn who applied to one of our citi
zens for help for his destituto children,
being asked wftat he needed, said he was
not particular. "If he couldn't get bread
he would take tobacco.
J. M. Bailey.
IVe an insult
to your intelligence, but eomo un-
eompulouB dealer try it. l'or la
Blanco : you're sulierins: trom some
Skin, Scalp or Scrofulouo affcotion
or are feeling " run - down " and
"used-up." There's a torpid liver,
impure blood, and all that may oorao
from it. You've decided, wisely,
that Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery is tho medioine to help
you. xou Know that it's guamn
teed to do so, aa no other blood'
purifier is. .
If it doesn't benefit or euro, you
got your money baclr.
But what is best for you to takes
isn't always best for the dealer
to sell. lie offers something olso
that's " just as good." Is it likely?
If tho makers of a medioine can't
trust it, can you?
Ono of two things has to happen
You'ro cured of Catarrh, or you're
paid $500 cash. That's what is
promisod by tho proprietors of Dr.
Base's Catarrh Remedy. By its
mild, Boothincr, cleansinir. and heal
ing properties, it euros tbo '.yorat
a rjMsmoY,
a most delicious substitute for Tea and Coffee.
More healthful. One pound sufficient for 150 cups.W8
The Man Nobly Camas to tho Front and
Knnns All Abnnt It.
ICopyrlgbtod by Lee It Shcrard, notion. tins'
publlshrij by speolil arrangement with then.
When a woman has a hen to drive Into
the coop she takes hold of ber hoops with
both hands and shakes them quietly to
ward the delinquent and says. "Shew,
there! The hen takes one look at the
object, to convince herself that it is r
woman, and then stalks majestically
into the coop in perfect disgust of the
sex. A man doesn't do that way. Ht
goes out of doors and saye, "It iti stasia-
lar nobody in this house can drive a bei
but myself." And, picking up a stick
of wood, hurls it at the olfending biped,
and observes, "Get in there, you thief.'
Tho hen Immediately loses her reasot
and dashes to the opposite end of tht
yard. The man straightway dashei
after her. She comes back again with
her head down, her wings out and fol
lowed by an assortment of stove wood,
fmit cans and coal clinkers, with a tuuel
puffing and very bad man in the rear.
Then sbe skims up on the stoop, nnc
under the barn, and over a fence or two
and around the home, and back agait
to tho coop, nil the while talking as onlj
an excited hen can talk, and all tht
while followed by things convenient foi
handling, and by a man whose coat is or
the sawbnek, and whose hat is on tht
ground, and whose perspiration and pro
fanity appear to have no limit By thii
time the other heus have come out tt
take a hand in the debate and help dodgi
the missiles and the man says ever)
hen on the place shall be sold in the
morning, and puts on his things and
goes down the street, and the woman
dons her hoops, and has every one ol
those hens housed and contented iu two
minutes, and the only sound heard on
tho premises Is the hammering by the
eldest boy as bo mends the broken pick
AN OKUTNANOI3 to amend nn ordl-
nanro parsed on the 3rd day of February, A.
V. 1801. entitled "An Ordinance conicrrloit on
t c Mnhauoy City, riliennudoah, Ulrardvl lo
and AHnlur.d Hallway Cumiauy the rlelnto
Dtiuuauu operate an eiecirio rmiwy ou cer
tain KirxtsU In tho linroueh oi Blicnatulouli."
Jl' U Oritained, Ky the Town i ouncll or me
KorouKh ol Bhsnaudimh. and R In hereby or-
darned tiy the authority of the sume, Unit tho
ortllna- co of 8ihl borough heretofore pushed
mi tho tnlrd 1uy ot Kcbrnary. A. D. 1801, le
lntlnz to "Au ordinance conferring ou the
'.uananoy i n', neuanuom, uirnruviuea a
Ah In nd Street. Kallwsv Co nnunv' the riehl
to iiulldHtid opeiale au el"Otrlc railwuy on
wain ttrecti In the Borough of .Shenan
doah," te
simenaea. Ann is nereny ameunea uy ciiiug
his: the worts nauise ril" In ald ordinance
to tho words "Trail." and that the said ordi
nance he
Jirtlierinore Ameitdrd. Aud 1- hereby
iineuded "V t'liuglui; tho guigooi truce lu
sain otdiniitjoe fioui five feet twuand one
h .h luchui(iit.2ilu.lUiihei:a.iiioorfourlcel
(.IKI'l. UUU Ullt) Urtll in. Ill U i 11 Tfeiii.;.
I'rtiVuUd. Tint I lie paid "M..hjn.y City.
Shenumloxli, (Jlnnlvllle nud Aihland Street
Ha 1h' Coiupiiuy." within tweiveU'J)ruonths
fn in ttieo nnjiletlon of hald rnllwtiy, nhall re
in ive the Bald 'T rail" nud bulistltule the
"lunije rait" u iiiosaia'T lair'anaii provoio
be numtl-lar-lory mid unaeoeptablo to the said
wn uouncu; ana
JVortiid Furthermore. Tliatthe eatd "Ma-
bnnny ('Itv.Hheiia idoahihardvllleaud Ash-
land Htrtot Hallway Comnjuy" shall accept
uie proviHious ni mis orarnauco wit-uia icn
rioi aiivn from the nnitimtre thereot
Kuuct"d and pas-uod Into an ordlnanco nt
Hheiiandoah, Ta., thenfth dayol November,
.-v. it. '
A. D. GAUL is,
Prco. of Town Council.
JAB. n. L15S3IQ,
Chler Burgess.
I1.12-I0t Town Oerk.
Justice of the Peace,
Deed, Leases, Mortgages and Honda written.
Marriage noenseo ana legal claims
promptly attended to.
Real Ksttto, CsHect'toa and Iosaranee kim)
General in re Insurance Uostneta. Itaprueoti
tne NonnwHHlarn Lire lauranoetJo
OtririuB - Muldoon'i. bulldlne. eoruar Can ire
hiiu w4L qi., isueuauuijbu, JTH.
j...... .... ... ... .. T.
Good Hropurttcg of AU Kinds For Salt.
. i wo story double Irame d (veiling house
S'O'eand reatauraal. on Bajtt ilentni St.
2, A dwelling and restaurant on Bast Centre
8. Detil-BbU property on earner Centre and
juram nreeta, aauanie ror outlaws pur
1. A two story double Irame dwelling, on
5 Two 2-story trame dwalllugs on Watt 0n
6. Two t story (twelllng on the earner ol
ijoai ana uuennut streave r
7,-TdIo7 single house on North Chestnut
treat with a Tarm warehouse at, lha near.
8. Thr aa twiory double frame building
(-firiiwriii uinvii inii -.uoerr. nnwi.
Newly Refilled and Renovated
Hair Cutting and Hair Dressing I
Under Fostofuoe Building,
Slain nnd Oak Sts., Shenandoah
3-IIot and cold baths, Polite, prompt and
careful attention.
Lehigli Valley Railroad.
AXBairaaitBjrr or I'AaiBnciaB tsaibs.
MAY 10,
fasseneer tMlM wIlt le&ve Shenandoah for
Ucueh (!hnnk, Lehiebton, Hlatlacton, Uata
wuqna, Alleotom. Beth latum, Xaston. Plill
?3 p ST jrk!'s-"'7.0, Va.m.,
ror 'Batvlaeia, Delaware Wntor (ton nod
dtrcuStUttc at 6.17, a. m., nnd 6.M p. m.
For bamSertville aud Tranto , .08 a. n
rjy.1fy'm WUisM-HarTe and 1U
ton W7, .8, 10.41 S. a, 8.10 ua4 SMB. m.
JfOTTankhanneok., 10.11 u. in., 8.10 and 6.W
P. m
, "ot Anbnro. Ithaea, Ooneva nn and Lron
I9.il n. nt., ana 6.M p. in.
For Iyyvllle, To wands, hsyre, "Waverty,
tStm'ra, Roches Wr, BnOalo. JSiaaara FalU
ChleaRO M aU points WW. at luTl a. m.,and
My. m,
Voi fcjmlra and the West vlaBalamanca at
I. 10 p.m.
fat Audonrld, Ilazletoa, Htookton, Lwn
har Yard, Weatberly and Poms Hnven Jono
lion at 6.4, 7.40, 9,08 u m.and 12.62. 8.10 and
IM p.m.
ror Jaanesvllte, Leylatoo and Beavio
Meadow, 7.40, P.08 a. to. and 6X u. m.
Kor Benin ton at &. V 0ft, 10.11a. m. 8.10 and
SiK p. m.
For Hacle Brook. .Teddo, OrlRon and Free
land at S.47, 7.40, 0.08, 10,41 a. m., lZefs.Wand
5.20 p. m.
For ljuakabo at 6.47 and 0.03 c. m., and
.10 p. m.
For Wlgcans, GUberton aud FraekvlUe at
"-.50 and S.08 a m., and 4.10 p. m.
For Yolesvlllc, uananoy City and Delano
M7, 7.40, 0.08, 10.41, 10.68 a. m.,122,.10,5.38, 8,08,
9.SInd 10.27 p.m. '
For lost Creek, 31rardvllle and Ashland
(.27, 7.48,8.32, 10.15 a. m., 1.00,1.40,4.10, 6JR
4.10 and 0.14 p. m.
For Darkwuter, St. Clair and Fnttsvllle
".40, 9.08, 10.58 a. m., 12.02, 3.10, 4.10, 6.S6 and 8.0;
o. m.
For Hack Mountain, New Boston and
Moron, 7.40, 9.03,-10.58 u. ri.., 1Z52, 8.10. 5.2C and
For Haven Knn, Centralln, Mt. Carracl and
ftiamokln, 8.62, and 10.15 a. la., l.to, 4.41'
ud 8.06 p. m.
Trains leave Bhamokln (or Hbenandoak,
'.BH 11.55 a. m.. 2.10, 4.30 and 9.30 p. m., arriving
t Hneuandoah, 9.05 a. m., 12.52. 3.10, &.3G and
II. 15 p.m.
For Lost Creek, Qlrardvllle and Ashland,
w. v.iu u.35 a. m.. z.45 n.
ror uamwaier. hi. ijiair ana
i'or iBiraviue, aiananny uuy ana uclanc,
,00, 115 a. m.. 1.40, 4.40, 8.03 p. in.
rur utmy, Anasnneu ano xtaziotoa, 8.V
m 1.40 p. m:
For Mauch Chunk. LthtKhton. Hlatlni-ton.
t(Muqua, Allenlown, Bethlehem, Bastoi
.nu riew mrc, o.w a. m., i.iu p. m;
Uen'l I'ao. Act., Bethlehem.
Wo are making a big drive in fur
niture, but malicious desire iu not its
object. We deal re to dispose of a large
surplus stock, and propose to give our
patrons the benefit of some extraordi
nary bargains.
J. P. Williams & Bra,
&mtU Main St.,
irst National Bail
xiikaxise; ntisLnmo,
Capital, $100,000.00.
A. W. Leisetmna, Pres.,
P. J. Ferguson, V. Pres.,
J. R.'Lomnnnq, Cashier,
9. W. Yost, Ass' t Cashier.
Open Daily IFroni 9 to 3.
Lnld 011 SavtniH nwesllA.
People's Oyster Bay !
ra E. Centre St., Sliesinndoali
Hiw, Btewed, Scalloped, Panned or
Krled to ordur. Tim dies supplied
at their houas with the best oysters
lui lutunrb uuurus.
1 All Orders Promptly Filled.
V icling Kv' r-ad
DAB Ai-Fui: m
tenr Knur vmtr u . .
letpnim. v, . -12
85 J. 50 i"
4tl H TO. i l
-. ve. i ,
10 p. ni.
1.0 5.M, 7..M
eu. BO. 'j day 2.IU
TB, vlti filauc
J. B. Ol. Rllll VI. Si :
or Reading and fhl
10, Mt), 7.20, h. m., 12. tj 2.W and
i iBt"w.a.iuana7.4fca. if., 40 p.m.
garrunurg, week oa, 2.
2.Hi,7.!j a. TOil
1,WW. U.WV JV. 111.
Ko' AJflantowti, week 7.20 t.
.P0 p. ni
PottSTtliA. WMk rii " It -.
r. 12.U6
VI-, ra,,
i rd -
12.80 IM aud a.Jtp. m. 5u(av. 2.1'
, "ot ."nraoa and itahanoy city, wS
6 jn, S.10, 6A, 7.S0, r, m., 12.3? 2.60 ard fc.51
t ';. Safiday, K.10 and 7.a. m., 4.30 r. ra.
Addttuma! tor Mauaaoy City, wealr rj 7.00
l4ttoMIr and Columbia, week dxyi,
T & a. TO., 160 p. m.
WlUlamiiport, Xunbury and Iewlnhnr,
Kt day. 8.85, 7J6 and 11.3.1 n ia 16,7,00
aa. Unnday 8:35 a. m., 8.06 p. ra.
i'cr Itebasoy Plane, wear days, r.i0 8.2S,
.' TSOabA 11.80 a.m. In', lis k (as
Wa . ! . to. Hunday, 2 it., a.iio uuU 7.48
a. Be. .os, 4.80 o. m.
i'or Qlrardvllle (Kappa ban n 00 PtaUon)
dan. 0.1(1. LIS. 7.90 nnd 11 ni n .v.
12.85, 1 3S i&0, 6.66, 7.00 end D.2S. p nj. f 'viudny.
re 8 25, '.48 a. id., 8.06, 4.30 r- m.
for AahlAud m.laA Hhp.movin. kmIi Aivn
a a, sun, ijbi, iijw a m., 1.B6, 7.00 ard i
. u. mi.1H vuu. m., B.uo p. ii.
jave Mew York via rhliadeluMa. i
vt. . a. ra., i.su. i.uu, v.ifj p. m., u.it
ihi. iBndaT. 8.00 p. m., 12.16 nWiC.
aT Mon' York rla tfnuf h 3hunli, wrx)ij
1HTL4.S0. R.4ft. 1. i X)lart !l 1. n xn Rim.
day, 7.00 i ra.
, Sv 1'htladelphla. wean days, 4.50, nd
10.00 a. J. 4.00 and 6.00 p. in., fr .rr Bread
nd Oallowtull and 3.85 ft. m.and ILK p. m.
from Bth anc ur-eon streets. Bandfy 8.06 a.
m. lLtO p. m. from Mb an:' " u.
Xitava Meadln. waek devn. 1 Si. 7.10. 1 f 1.0.1
naU.S0a.m.,S6,7J7p.Bi. Sunday 1.85 and
iu.wa. xo.
Lmv muriua, week dayn, a.40, 7.40 a. m
,80. C.ll n. m. Bnndav. 2.40. 7.00 n. m. nnrt
8.W .. u.
ijKOTe Tamaqua, weak days, 8.70, 8.48 nnfl ,
1 .31 a. m.. 1J21. 7.12. rt (i is n. in. Bundiir 3 .20 '
7.43 1. m. aud a60 p. 11 .
i-ieare Mahanqy t." ty, wcji daya, 8.40, B.18
:11I.T. ni, U'l. ' '- . 8.44 p. .01. Hun'
Ijy, S.49,8.17 . m., i.A p. ul.
i.euve Uahanoy Vlai e, wek dayc,2-4),l.r
i,e,9JS. lUOa. m 1.06, 8.08. s-ao, e.si 7.W, una
'.'10 n. m. Mnndav 2.4U. 4.00. end 8.27. . ra .
8.37. 5.01. D. m.
i..3Ye iLirkr(iviiiii uwippanftnuocr. bl.-,ijuij
vc-it umjv, cu, vjm. ana v.u a. m., i.i,
t it, o., u.m, rum iu.w p. xl. nunj&v, i;h,
.0 8.33 a. m. S.4J, 6.17 p. m.
LAiivo Wllllaiiupcrt, weak days, 8.00,9.45 and
16 a. aa, 8.85 and 11.15 p. m. baaday 11.1s
ror BalUuiore, Waablngton the 'wet.,
'la B. O. E. K., through Trains leave l-:imra
vvenae ntaUon, Fhlladtdpbla, (!'. A K. it. a.)
(.18,801 and 1L37 r m., 1.3!, 6.tor4
7.13 p. m. HnnOay, 35 E.0S 11427 a. m C.t
a a ana j. is p. m.
. oave 1'hUadelphla, Ubdotcut stroel Vtaif
aw street waan,
Week-dvs ISxpKw.ftOO a. m. S.cjSP.n, ,
i, ui. Aucuiuaiuaiiuoa, o u j s, zo. oiiu o.. (, "
t. m.
Bttudaj e. Bzprew, 0.00 a. rn. Aco3n?
run '-.ion, 8.; J a. m. and 4.33 p. in.
lleturrilag, leave Ailautlo Citr. deraV
tla.itlo ind ArKaawM aveunen. We-k-tv s
Express. 7.30, 9.00 a. ru. and 4.00, p. m. A
corumiKiatlufiS.lO a. m. nnd 4.80 p m. I3U' 1
days Express. 4.00, p. m, Acconomodatlon, 1
7.30 a. m. and 1.30 p. m. ,.'
U. l. ilANOOOK. Ocn'l Fara'r AstJ'
ror YiCBa, uiiorwn, rrsoKVUis. xci
eio nflayo, 600 0.10 & m anfl U0 p m.
V- IottII A fit 11 111 a m it ICn m
Tmlna ive FxvokviLte for f.hftna-itfor' pi''
r.-cvGria sua i.x$, .sa, iu,wp m, eiuiunyu
.or ltUvlUend8heiiandoali, 67. 8.SSn
y.2S sim
",orNwYoffeJ3.30Ifi,06, '.0, f ?5t ,.5!)t 7
VAJSAi, M0,U.00ftndlU4a 11.35 t.m,lZ& ooo
to-.', vi, i.ia ), c, li.zj, tt,w7.uc.u tiy.vju
n u.. ...... 3 nn a as i in e me i
1 1 Ot . .. . V to Ol in (I oon An
A .'CO UI1U, UUUK tlWIUUU UU-1 1111' I lULUld I
Wn Q An n 1 . T.nrw Dun hU nn ll. . a.
slatlons UM, aud 11.30 h. in., 3.30, 4.00 p. m
vim Kinyn. muurty oua, m.
For Baltimore und Wni.iinnlriii. 3.t0. ."
9.10 and 11,18 i. m., 1 il,857,7.1iii.ra anal
nlentdallv auu 8 31. 10.J0i m.. 12 Jill mi
express with dlnli.K ear lullulllm rej 1.S0, 8
p.m. we It days, tor Ualliinoie only 2.0A 4.
weeidiys. S.03. 11.80 D. m. diillv. .
lALMUtAYtt aiirriflDuri;
it- wait every aa;
) i (limited) audi
AHouna , a a and 4.10 i in every jiy.
soi Plttsbure only. 11.30 u mc' i! il'
jmvh oaimnrj mr vr uiiaiocjior.,
mandalflnin.. Rooheiitr. Bnftn.lnnrt hi.'
ot viiaiKins,o,!iupm wesauys,
For Krle and interraedlRtopnlntc, 6.10
tally. For Lock Haven, 6J0, and 8.68
laity, J.42 and &80 p. m. week duys,
HUlHUllV H IU liM BilU UaLIU U A nTTSa, 111'
ii a. u m nnriti - u vryrfi
iwit tacie tn effect May.vo, 1881. I
Trains leave Re&dfner (P. & It. itlatlniiU
uiursrutr, rseyren., iraDoro, Joaacf, r:r
Held. V.'aynesbure Jnnetlon. Ooateaville.V.
vju ww. ...lUKiDiuiu .j uuviiuu. a 4 yt. ui.'.i
wi mtninnn and inim.ri .i.h.- nn. r
r or warwirr. nt. r-irM nnn Mtifti'r.icr."
aiauons,aaiiy i-xcopi Hunoay, at.aoa w.,
p. ni. ounaay oniy-s.ra a m.
hi unny exoepi aunaay aitj.'ana e.wil
and 8.16 D. m. Mmulnir nnlv n.1 X nr. tv m.
Trains arrive ur Heading (P. & It. sta'i
trom wuminston. B. & O. Junction,
rbanin, Chaddslqrd Junction, W I Cm.
Lienape, UoatesvilW, Waynesburg Ju
SprlngaeldIoanna.Blrdsboro, GlGra.ll
Jui cS
lerbiuia lnwrineoiHU smiioni-, a.-tu i
Huuday at 1OS0 a. m. 6.52 and 8.1I p. in.
stations, dally except Sun-lay, a! b.2i
and 3.86 p. m. Sunday only hi u p. ra. v
Prom blrdsboro and lnlernn.diate stat
uaiUroay oniy ai i.iu p. ra. .
From Washington aud Haltin.ore, dai;
Winanuty, iu M a. ra. D.W BUd 8 17
BUQUMyoaiy sr 11.24 a. ui.
BOWNIMH HUT(im CI an' I Piu t
A. O. MOOA U8LANU, Hupt, ,l
John R. Coyfe,
Real Estate Ag(
OFFIUH Bunnii.T.'a TtirTT.nTwn
Cor.Miln and Centre Streets.
uweiiintrnniiKA.urif.t-i st. iv.i-rtrtm it
I (1 II rdn I f i An to..,. i - . .
dlu street. ' jjmr a
JS HflTAn nnrAllltAf hAliiau at 4 V w 1

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