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The Columbian. [volume] (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, June 16, 1898, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83032011/1898-06-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Who Wouldn't be Rich, Notwithstanding?
The troubles of "the rich" will
never cease until they make volun
tary restitution of their ill gotten
goods to the gentlemen who with red
hot pokers write resolutions for the j
Socialist Labor party. For several;
months orators of the Simpsonian
school have thundered that the ]
Money Power was conspiring to pre- j
vent a war with Spain ; thundered so !
loud and often that probably some of
them have come to believe them
selves. Now the State convention of
the Socialist Labor party of Ohio be
whacks the war as a wicked invention
of "the rich," brought about by them
for their special benefit and the furth
er confusion of the wage workers.
Clearly the position of "the rich" is
untenable. They can't give satisfac
tion, whatever they do or refrain from
doing. They will have to go out of
business.— JVac< York Sun.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous
lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube gets inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing,
and when it is entirely closed deaf
ness is the result, and unless the in
flammation can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous sur
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of Deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir
culars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best, im
Swallow Wants to Debate.
Dr. S. C. Swallow, Prohibition
candidate for Governor has issued a
challenge to the Republican nominee
Col. William A. Stone for a series of
debates. He isn't particular where
the debates shall occur. He is will
ing to spout in some of the large
cities, at the county fairs, or to use
the slang expression "any old place."
The preacher candidate suggests that
the merits of the evidence submitted
shall be determined by a count vote
of the audience. In issuing his
challenge he says: "I submit for
discussion these two simple proposi
tions :
"First—Resolved, That under the
management of the present Republi
can bosses, aided by a few Democra
tic managers, the state has lost large
sums of money, and the taxpayers
have been unduly burdened.
"Second—That there is strong pre
sumptive evidence that the Capitol
was fired by emissaries of the bosses.
First, for the purpose of destroying
documents that might convict the
bosses of these thelts ; and, second,
to furnish an opportunity for other
large thefts in building the new
A Growing Evil-
Talking with a well known dry
goods merchant recently, the con
versation turned to what is becom
ing one of the most vexatious prob
lems the merchants of to-day have
to deal with. It is the demands
made upon thein for charitable pur
poses. " This is becoming such a
bother," said the merchant, "that
it causes me more worry than my
entire business." Some of the re
quests are for money, others for the
donation of prizes. Still others ask
that the merchant decorate rooms
and halls for church fairs, and the
army that asks them to take adver
tising space in leaflets, church re
ports ;md magazines is almost count
less. He said that in some cities
merchants post large signs in con
spicuous places which answer perti
nent questions. For example, here
are some that have fallen to this
particular man's atteution. "Do we
subscribe for charitable institutions?
No." "Where do we advertise?
In the weekly newspapers." The
merchant with whom we talked
stated that there is in some cities a
professional pleader for charitiy who
receives 20 per cent, of whatever
she may be so fortunate as to col
The number of children poisoned
as is supposed by ice-cream in Will
iamsport Saturday afternoon at a
Christian Endeavor rally is much
larger than was reported and the
number is now estimated at nearly
one hundred. Some of the children
are reported to be in a critical condi
tion. The complaint of which the
children are victims is known in medi
cal parlance as tyrotoxicon, the result
of the use of milk before the animal
heat has had time to evaporate.
The annual production of salt in
the United States, according to the
most recent figures, is about 14,000,-
000 barrels'of 280 pounds each.
I> VTiin One >f Tl, Or rt Amri')c:iiM
Wlum* Fate l \Vn t br . rut In Their
fny in the 11. arts niul Kitt.oiu of Tlit-lt*
Countrymen, Yet Minwd the Presidency
The fiftieth nnniv°rsary of the nomi
nation of Lewis Cass to the Presidency
reminds us of when annexation was
an issue in American politics. General
Cass was one of those great Americans
whose fate it was to be first in their
day in the hearts and esteem of their
countrymen and yet who wero never
destined to reach the Presidency. He
was a candidate in 1844 for the Presi
dential nomination which fell to James
K. Polk; again when the annexation
of Texas was the issue and once bk/tb
in 1852 while representing Michigan in
the United States Senate.
; The northwest is said to he the fioafeS
child of the republic, and if so, General
Lewis Cass was its putative father. A
great portion of his life was devoted fe
introducing settlers, popular govern
ment, modern habits of life and'legal
methods of procedure luto the Uve
deserves an abiding place in the his
tory of American statesmen.
Politically considered Cass lilte Hen
ry Clay and James G. Blalno was from
the standpoint of the statesman better
qualified by experience and attain
ments for the executive office than any
Americanizing this immense region he
states north of the Ohio River. In
man of his day. He was also the man
for whom the people would doubtless
have voted if the choice had been
theirs, but he was apparently too timid,
too fine-grained and too scholarly a
man to find favor with the caucus and
the ring. He was a jurist and pleader
of national reputation, a soldier who
had seen service in the war with Eng
land under General Hull, an adminis
trator of affairs first as Governor of
Michigan and later as Secretary of
War and finally as Minister to France.
As a statesman whom Lord Brougham
thought it necessary to cross swords
with Cass in his day and throughout an
extended career proved to be a prudent
cautious legislator who could have
brought ripe experience and rare at
tainments to the Presidency, had he
been elected in 1848.
/ The defeat of Cass and the election
of Taylor are principally interesting
now because the annexation of new ter
ritory and the desire of the people for
expansion and for a foreign policy dif
ferent to that of the whimpering
whlgs, was the chief cause which told
in the National Democratic Conven
tion. Cass was a man of argument and
of peace. Taylor was rather a man of
action than of argument who favored
the Texas war and who despised these
mouthysieal niceties and ethical prin
ciples which are usually the stock in
trade of the peace at any price party.
Cass had negotiated no fewer than
twenty-two treaties through which
were secured the cession to the United
States by the various Indian tribes
what is now the great northwest. Tay
lor, too, had led the Texas campaign
and had brought into the Union but in
the opposite direction, viz., the South
west, a country as large as France.
Southern interests were then predomi
nant and though Cass was the plumed
knight- of peace chiefly from the circum
stance "that he had made effective reply
to Lord Brougham in the Senate, and
had resisted the English right to search
American vessels, nevertheless General
Taylor's policy won the day and he
was elected. On the first attempt of
Cass to reach the Presidency he was
not an active candidate. His name had
been put forward by his friends, and
everywhere throughout the Union there
was a general acquiescence as to his
fitness, but Polk triumphed at the con
vention. Cass then took the stump
vigorously for him throughout the can
vass. In the following January Cass
was elected to the Senate. But pre
vious to the second attempt Mr. Cass
made no secret of his Presidential in
tentions and in order to fit himself for
the campaign he resigned as Senator
for Michigan to thus meet his fate a
second time. He was then 66 years of
age and hud accumulated a large pri
vate fortune. Cass was then jjrobably
the richest man in the Union and had
for an American attracted unusual at
tention in Paris by the sumptuous na
ture of his living, and by his social
entertainments. Seeing the failure of
his earlier attempt, and how by follow
ing the weak-kneed foreign policy of
the Whigs he had been superceded by
a dark horse like Polk on the previous
occasion, Cass now made himself the
special champion of the famous "Fifty
four, forty or fight!" demand which
a statesman than a mere politician he
tickled the hearts and aroused the
highest patriotism of the people
throughout the homes of the north
west. He had early seen the impor
tance of Americans possessing Canada,
and in December, 1845, Senator Cass
had introduced a resolution similar to
that of Senator Chandler's in October,
1825, holding up the spectre of war,
and insisting that nothing but conces
sions or sensible precautions could pre
vent armed collision with Great Brit
ain. From henceforth he was the
leader of the "fifty-four fifties" or the
jingoes as they would now he called.
Accordingly in the campaign of 1848
Cass became the hot favorite of the
Democratic party. But being more of
was defeated, the question of "Squat
ter Sovereignity," and incidentally the
hostility of British interests having
contributed to the confusion or disrup
tion of the Cass contingent. There were
"Barnburners" and "Free Soilers" and
"Cotton Whigs" and "Conscience
Whigs" and "Heuekers" and
"Democrats" and "Roundheads," while
the great central facts stood out
• against Cass that he had wabbled with
j Webster on the doctrine of annexation
Jln 1844 and that he had flirted with
the question of State's rights, but abort
all WSB Van Buren'S opposition.
It was the often-expressed opinion
of \®UUam H. Seward that' Van Iluaen
never committed but one fatal error In
politics, and that waz when, aurbing
resentuieai at h.s failure to secure the
nomination iu 1844, he permitted a
wing of his party to nominate him as a
hopeless candidate In 184S, thereby en
tailing just what v.as Intended to be
entailed, the defeat of the Democratic
General Cass was never greater than
in the hour of his defeat by General
Taylor in 1543. Me looked upon him
s!t merely as the representative of his
party, and took his defeat with perfect
composure and without resentment. It
was the party which was defeated, and
net Cass, the man, in his opinion, and
the simple dignity with which, after
having served for a time in the Cabinet
cf Buchanan, he retired from public
fife to his home in Michigan, was a
beautiful indication of tho man's real
Ju the Senate, however, he wielded a
powerful influence, and with Henry
(flzy opposed the claims of the south
ern states to such an extent that Cass
will always be considered one of those
great Americans who built up this na
tion and who furthered policies calcu
lated to strengthen It in the North and
to free it from the cauße of slavery In
the South.
Webster, Clay and Cass are a trio of
American statesmen who graced the
Senate or the office of the Secretary of
State and who even If none of them
ever attained to the Presidency, worth
ily maintained the traditions of this
country a generation ago. He was not
a Washington in National significance,
nor a Lincoln In Administration, nor
a Grant in arms, but he was a true
American who stood up against Lord
Brougham and Clarendon for the rights
of his country. He was a man of sound
Judgment. Physically he had a largS
figure, with massive head, firm mouth,
and features that bespoke earnestness,
animation, Americanism and personal
and political integrity.
The career of Cass Is tho more ap
propriate study Just now because some
of the difficulties he confronted and
some of the policies he advocated may
become of live Interest as a result of
the present war.
Some Notes of Intrreit.
It Is a curious fact that the honey
bee was never known In the United
fitates till imported from England.
Prof. Reginald A. Fessenden of the
Western University of Pennsylvania
has just completed a portable X-ray
apparatus for use by the surgeons In
the Held during th 6 war. The appara
tus is as large as an unabridged dic
tionary and will weigh about twenty
five pounds. It Is to be operated by
a gas-motor of like weight, and the
generator will be one of the smallest
ever employed in practical work. The
apparatus will supply X-rays of suffi
cient quantity and Intensity to enable
the surgeons to see through the body,
and should prove a valuable adjunct
to the equipment of the field hospi
A few facts regarding the Whitehead
torpedo may be of Interest at the pres
ent time. This Instrument carries 220
pounds of wet gun-cotton, and weighs
ready for service 1,160 pounds. Its
maximum length Is 16 feet 5 Inches,
and Its greatest diameter is 17.7 inches.
At a speed of 28 knots per hour it has
a range of about 850 yards. The tor
pedo is driven by compressed air at a
pressure of 1,350 pounds per square
inch, which operates a three-stage en
As a result of experiments by chem
ists and engineers of the British Ad
miralty, it has been decided to supply
all ships equipped with water-tube
boilers with delicate hydrometers and
nitrate of silver solution for the de
tection of the presence of salt In the
feed-circuits. The presence of salt in
the water-tube boilers has long been a
cause of much annoyance to naval en
gineers, and it Is hoped that by fre
quently testing the density and pres
ence of salt In the water, produced by
evaporation, or formed in the main
condenser, It will be possible to keep
boilers and fittings in proper condi
De Simply Direct*.
There Is a man-cook In London who
Is said to make an Income of over |lO,-
000 a year. He is not attached to any
one hotel or household, but goes from
house to house during the London sea
son. Early In the evening he sets out
from his own home In his brougham
and drives to the house of some rich
person who is giving a dinner-party.
Arrived there he goes at once to the
kitchen and tastes every one of the
dishes that are to appear on the table,
ordering a little more sugar to be put
Into this entree, a pinch of herbs here,
a dash of salt there, and when every
thing suits his palate, he pockets his
fee of five guineas and drives away to
the house of another dinner-party giv
er, where he goes through the same
process with the dishes there. He vis
its many houses each night, and in
some Instances has carefully arranged
the dinner beforehand, merely looking
In at the last moment to see that his
Instructions have been "properly car
ried out
Be Didn't Set Wet.
A Scotchman was once advised to
take shower baths. A friend explained
to him how to flt up one by the use of
a cistern and colander, and Sandy ac
cordingly set to work and had the
thing done at oncc. Subsequently he
was met by the friend who had given
him the advice, and, being asked how
bo enjoyed the bath, "Man," said he,
"it was fine! I liked it rale weel, and
kept mysel' quite dry, too." Being ask
ed how he managed to take the ehower
and yet remain quite dry, he replied:
"Dod, ye dlnna, surely, think I was sae
daft as stand below the water without
an umbrellal" , ■ vx36uiti
Fawir Slate Issuos In Mie Democratic Plat
At a meeting of the Democratic
editors of the state held last week
Wednesday night at the state Demo
cratic headquarters in Harrishurg a
temporary organization was effected
and a constitution and by-laws adopt
ed. The permanent officers chosen
are as follows : President. Jere Zeam
er ; vice presidents, W. Hayes Grier,
J. Irvin Steele ; secretary and Treas
urer, Matt Savage ; executive commit
tee, J. W. Maloy, P. Gray Meek, W.
P. Hastings, George E. Elwell, D. A.
The constitution provides for an
annual meeting of the association in
Harrishurg on the first Wednesday
after the third Thursday in April
The membership of the association is
to be made up of owners, publishers
or editors of any newspaper in Penn
sylvania advocating Democratic prin
ciples and supporting the Democratic
ticket. The constitution states that
the object of the association "shall
be the strengthening of the Democra
tic party ; the promotion of the
mutual interests of and the cultivation
of friendly relations among its mem
bers." The annual dues were fixed
at one dollar, payable in advance.
Before adjournment W. P. Hast
ings, of Milton, presented the follow
ing resolution : "Resolved, That this
association without surrendering any
convictions upon national questions
recognizes the paramount issue in the
coming state campaign to be the sal
vation of the state and its redemption
from Republican misrule and corrup
There was considerable discussion
over the resolution which was finally
adopted by a vote of 12 in favor to 4
against. The meeting adjourned to
convene in special session at Altoona
on the evening preceding the state
convention, at the Logan house.
Democratic editors or publishers who
have not yet connected themselves
with the organization are requested
to attend the meeting at Altoona.
The Mortgage Still Unpaid-
One ot our exchanges from a neigh
boring county tells of a man residing
there who mortgaged his farm to buy
his wife a pair of diamond ear rings.
The wife was greatly pleased with the
precious stones and willingly took in
washing to pay the interest on the
mortgage, but the first job she was
unfortunate and lost one of the
"sparks" in the soapsuds, whereupon
she went to the lam and tried to
hang herself, but the rope broke, and
she tell on a Jersey cow, valued at
SSO and broke its neck. Her hus
band then undertook to end the cow's
misery by shooting her, but the gun
burst and destroyed his eyes, and his
wife ran away with a lightning rod
peddler. The mortgage is still there.
Three Women Relieved of Female
Troubles by Mrs. Pinkham.
From Mrs. A. W. SMITH, 5!) Summer
St., Hiddeford, Me.:
" For several years I suffered with
various diseases peculiar to my sex.
Wus troubled with a burning sensation
across the small of my back, that all
gone feeling, was despondent, fretful
and discouraged; the leust exertion
tired me. 1 tried several doctors but
received little benefit. At last I de
cided to give your Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial. The ef
fect of the first bottle was magical.
Those symptoms of wenkness that I
was afflicted with, vanished like vapor
before the sun. I cannot speak too
highly of your valuable remedy. It is
truly a boon to woman."
ington, Ind., to Mrs. Pinkham:
"Before I began taking yourmedicinc
I had suffered for two years with that
tired feeling, headache, backache, noap
petite, and a run-down condition of the
system. I could not walk across tho
room. I have taken four bottles of the
Vegetable Compound, one box of Liver
Pills and used one package of Sanative
Wash, and now feel like a new woman,
and am able to do my Work."
ell Station, Tenn.:
"For three years I suffered with such a
weakness of the back, I could not
perform iny household duties. I also
had falling of the womb, terrible bcar
ing-down pains and headache, 1 have
taken two bottles of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound and feel
like a new woman. 1 recommend your
medicine to every woman I know."
ELY'S CREAM BALM Is a positive care.
Apply Into the nostrils. It is qnickly absorbed. 50
cents at Druggists or by mail ; samples 10c. by mall.
ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren St., New York City-
Lithographed bonds, stock certifi
cates, and checks are furnished at
THE COLUMBIAN office. tf.
No Gripe
When you take Hood's Pills. The big, old-fash
ioned, sugar-coated pills, which tear you all to
pieces, are not in it with Hood's. Ensy to take
and easy to operate, is true
of Hood's Pills, which are * I I
up to date In every respect. 111
Safe, certain and sure. All ■ 111
druggists. 25c. C. I. Hood & Co.. Powell, Mass.
The only Pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
AGAIN we offer you COLD
STORAGE for Eggs, Butter,
Dried Fruits, Carpets, Furs and
perishable articles. Inquire for
We Manufacture
For domestic purposes you should
use PURE ICE only.
Cold Storage & Artificial Ico Co.
255 East 7th St
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
NOKTHUMBBRLAND 625 1.50 10 00 5 50
Cameron 6 38 o 03
CUuiaeky 6 07
Danville...* ..... 650 2 12 1021 6 13
Catawlßua 703 226 .... 628
Rupert 700 2 31 10 36 6 33
bioomßburg 7l ■> 236 10 41 6 39
Ebpy 723 2 42 10 46 6 45
Lime * * 730 248 652
Willow Grove 734 202 6 06
Brlurcreen .. 7 38 7 to
Berwick 748 301 1102 706
Beachnaven 751 307 .... 712
Hlck'B Ferry 8 0.) 318 . . 719
stucksliluio 810 U24 11 21 7 35
Nantlcoke -. 827 342 Ul6 754
Avond&le * 332 3 47 7 58
Plymouth 83; 8 52 11 43 803
Piymoutli Junction 842 8 k 07
Kingston 650 4 05 11 52 8 12
Bennett 853 408 8 J6
Forty Fort Bf6 411 .... 819
Wyoming 901 4 17 12 00 8 2."
West. Pittston C 6 422 .... 830
Susquehanna Ave 910 4 25 12 t7 sS3
PlttStOn 915 4 30 12 10 8 39
Duryea 919 4 34 8 41
Lackawanna 92k 4 87 848
Taylor •••* 932 445 .... 857
Bellevue 937 4 50 .... 9 t>2
SOB ANTON 942 4 55 12 80 9 07
A.M P. M. P.M. P. M
A.M. A.M. P.M.P. M.
BCHANTON ®OO 10 20 155 600
Bellevue. 005
Taylor —•-•••• 610 10 28 205 610
Lackawanna 618 10 35 218 617
Duryoa 022 10 38 216 021
PlttSton ® -*3 10 42 2 20 685
Susquehanna Ave 632 10 46 223 628
west PlttSton 635 10 48 a 27 631
Wyoming * ... 640 10 53 232 686
Forty Fort ® 45
Bennett 648 11 00 239 644
Kingston' 664 11 C 4 845 658
Ply mouth Junction 659 25
Plymouth 704 11 12 254 708
Avondale ........ 709 . 259 707
Nantlcoke 714 11 20 802 Tl2
Huniock's 7 20 11 30 8 10 720
Shlckshlnny 731 11 40 824 735
Hick's Ferry 744 11 50 835 747
Beach Haven .* 754 11 55 842 755
Berwick 8 00 12 00 8 49 BOC
Brlarcreek Bu6 855 .....
Willow Grove 8 10 12 10 859 8 11
Lime Ridge 814 12 15 4 0 4 8 15
Espy 821 12 21 411 823
Bloomsburg 82S 1227 417 830
Rupert * 834 12 82 423 886
Catawlssa 840 12 36 42c 8 11
Danville 855 12 49 442 858
Cnulasky 449 ...
Cameron 905 12 58 454 910
NORTHUMBERLAND 920 110 518 925
A. M. P. M. P. M. r.M
Connections at Rupert with Philadelphia A
Reading Railroad for Tamanend, Tain aqua-
Wllllamsport, sunhury, Pottsvllie, etc At
Northumberland with P. A K. Dlv. P. A R. for
Harrishurg, Lock liavon, Emporium Wanes.
Corry and ErK
\V. F. HALLSTEAD. Gen. Man.,
Scranton, Pa.
amia.ra.ipnvp.m. STATIONS, J am pimpm am
7.10 11.15i6.30 2.15 BlOOmshu'g. 8.84 9 40'6 45 6.10
7.08 11.10(0.26 2. 0 44 P. AH. VJ6 2.42 6.47
7.08111.37 6.241 2.') 44 Main St.. 8.89 2.4% 6.50
6.53 11.27,6.18 150 Paper Mill, S4B 2.54 7.Cl 6.37
6.50 11.2316.09 i.45 ..Light St..j 8.52 2.f.9!7.05 6.50
6.40 11.13,5.59 1.80 Orangevh'e.j 9.02 3.10,7.14 7.10
6.29 11.01 5.48 1.001 .Forks... 9.1013.*0,7.2417.35
6.25 11.00*5.41 12.63 ...Z ine'B... 9.14 3.24 7.28!?.45
6.181 lO.f 5,5.3; 13.45 Stillwater. 7.33-6.1)0
6.05 10.45 5.27 2.3 ...H(-btOl)..' 9.30 3.40 7.43,8.30
6.04 10 40 522 12.10 ...EdsonN. .. 9.31 8.44 7.17:8.40
6.02 0 36;5.20 12.0' .COles Cr'k. 9.37 3.4? 7.M 8.46
6.63! 10.82-5.13 11.53 ..LaubaCtl..' 9.47 8.57 SO J 9.00
5.48n0.28i5.03 ...f'put rul. J 9^714.07 8.11 9.25
5.40| 10.2015.00,11.30 .Ja.n. City..|lo.oo|4.lo,Ms|f|.Bs
am a in p m p ra am p m p main
C Piles or Hemorrhoids
Fissures & Fistulas.
Burns & Scalds.
| J Wounds & Bruises.
Cuts & Sores.
Boils & Tumors.
[■C Eczema & Eruptions.
Salt Rheum & Tetters.
E Chapped Hands.
Fever Blisters.
Sore Lips & Nostrils.
Corns & Bunions.
Stings & Bites of Insects.
Three Sizes, 25c, soc5 oc - ant ' - I '°°-
Sold by druggists, orient j#tnt-puld on receipt of price
UI'MPHRKIS' MUD. CO., 111 AI IS William 81., New York.
A Chkbcalrr'* FnlUh Diamond Brand.
aarc, alwej• reliable, IAOICS aak A\
All O 1 !!! Drugglrt for Chichesteri EnnlUh Dia/TV\
'Red aad Uold meuiiioxXZy
sealed with blno ribbon. Take \y
TM AUBbJno other. Rtfuse dangerous tubttihf ▼ i
i'J fjf aruHmUiitio.n. At Druggist a, or tend 4e>
I L JJf la • tarn pa for particulars, testimonials and
It* 0 " Relief for Bod lea," In inter, by return
Jt if MalL 10.000 Testimonials.
"rckloheeterCheitioolCo..Hadl*** Piece.
Pennsylvania Eailroad.
Time Table in effect May is. '9B.
| A. M.I A. M 1 P. M. P. M
Scranton(B* B)lv| }6 15 ! 9 :is| !2 31 54 41
pittston " " j 7os no 00 r2 43 5o
A. M. A. W.I P. M. R. H
Wtlkeabarre....lvl 5 7 301 510 15! )3 12 86 00
Plym'th Perry •' ,t 7 38j 10 30| ra 21 f8 08
Nantlcoke "I 748 1037 3?n it 17
Mocauuuua " sOl 10 45| 8 W)j 837
wapwallopen." 813 10 55] aSB 47
Neacopeck ar 834 11 10 410 7CO
A. M. A. M. P. If. r. 11.
Pottavllle lv 56 00 ! 512 38 5
Haz1et0n........." 7 lu 11 05 2 00 5 00
Tomhlcken " 7 30 11 25; a 20 8 10
Fern Glen " 73" 11 S4| 2 28 ! Bis
KoukGlen " 743 11 40 2351 825
Neacopeck ar 807 .........j 3 00| uSO
A M. A. M. P. W. P. M.
Neacopeck lv i 8 24 511 10 14 10 57 0
Creasy •• 833 via | 4 is 1 7 0
Espy Ferry " Is 43 Kockl 1421 7
E. Bloomsburg"' 84? Glen J3O 7
p. M.!
Catawlsaa ar 855 12 201 438 7
catawlsaa lv 855 12 20] 118 730
B.Danville...." a 14 12 39 4 53 7 47
sunbury •' 985 1 001 517 810
A. M. P. M, P. M. P. M
Bunbury_.__.lv I 45 41 10 55 34 19 25
Lewlaburg ....ar 10 15 1 45 808
Milton '• in 10 ISO Bon 955
WUllamaport.." 11 On 230 8 88| 10 40
Lock Haven...." 1169 340 r 57 j
Kenovo " A. M. 4 40' 8 551 .........
Kane " 9 ooj ..-
p M.| p. MJ
Lock Haven...lv 512 10 53 45]
Itellefonte ar 1 05 4 44
Tyrone " 215 8 no) .......
Phllipaburg...." 4 23 8 281
Clearfield " 5 08 9 no
Pittsburg " 855 11 80'
A. sr. p. M. P. si. P. M'
Sunbury lv I 950 51 55 15 25 58 30
Harrlaburg arj 11 30 j 5320 , 855 510 10
P. M. P. SI. P. Sl,] A. M.
Philadelphia .ar 53 00 t 8 s8; 110 20 14 80
Baltimore •' 310 IB CO] t9 45 820
Washington . " 418 7 181 H0 55 740
A. M. P. M.j
Sunbury........ lv 510 05 5 2 25'
p. M.I
lowlatown Jc ar 12 05 54 23 v „.„
Plttaburg- " 5 BES 511 Bu'
Harrlabuig lv ill 45 13 50: W 3(i 510 20
P. SI. , A. SI. A. .
Plttaburg ar I 855 111 30i i, 200 55 30
5 Weekdays. Dally, t Flag station
P. SI. P. M.j A. SI. A. 14
Plttaburg.._.lv 1 810 t 3 10, 13 to 1 BCO
Harrlabuig ar l 3 so 1 3 30; tin 00 18 10
A. M. A. M.
Plttaburg.._....lv .... t8 00
P. M.
LewlatownJC." ......... t 7 30; t3 05
sunbury ar ......... t 9
P. M. A. M. A. SI. A. M
Washington ....lv do io| 1 t; so no so
Baltimore " 111 50 I 4 tsi t9 59 112 uo
Philadelphia..." ill 20 I 430 eg 80 112 25
A. SI. A. M.j A M. I P. sf.
Harnaourg lv I 3 35 I 8 05 tli 40 t3 55
Sunbury ar I 5 08 I 9 40j lint 529
P. M. ! A. St.! A. SI
Plttaburg lv 5100 1 5330 5 oa
Cloarneia " 4 09 | .9 31
Phllipaburg..." 458 'lOl2
Tyrone " 715 1 8 10! 12 o
Bellefonte " 8 31 9321 142
Look Haven...ar 930 I 10 30 248
P. M. A. M. A. SI. P. M.
Brie lv I 3 25
Kane 7 Oft I n 27
Renovo '• 1025 18 40 10 _...
Lock Haven...." 11 11 5 7 33. 11 25 300
A. M. I p. si
WUllamaport.." 12 15 Bno +1215, 400
Milton " 118 M 18 1 13 4 52
Lewlaburg " 9 151 1 isi 447
Sunbury ar 145 945 1(5 520
A. 51. A. M.| P. M. P. SI.
Sunbury lv t8 10 19 65 t 2 On' t5 43
s. Danville " 633 10 171 221 687
Catawlsaa. " S 54 10 85 2 37 6 24
B. Bloomaburg" Via 10 48 2 48| 632
Bspy Ferry " Rock tio 471 2 47. 16 36
Creasy. „...." Glen. 10 56' a 561 646
Neacopeck ... ar 807 11 lul 310 659
A. M. A. H. P. SI. P. M.
Neacopeck lv til io| ti in' t7 05
Rock Glen art 739 11851 4101 731
Fern Glen •' 747 11 43; 1 0 7 37
Tomblcken " ss 11 54 4 55 7 45
Hazleton " s2O 12 is! 515 805
Pottavllle...." 1130 2 08j 625
Neacopeck lv +*B 07 ill 10! t"s To . t*'a 59
Wapwallopen.ar 818 11 22 319 709
Mocanaqua " 92s 11 321 330 721
Nantlcoke " I s4B 11 54 ' 350 7 42
P. M
Plym'th Ferry " f 8 56 1' 02 lin 752
Wllkeabarre...." 9 or. 1210 t 101 Bno
■A. M p. SI ' p. SI. I p. SI.
Plttaton(B AH) ar; t9ll tl2 49 r 4 52 1 t8 36
Scran ton " "lin in 1 m 6 20i 905
t Weekdays. I Dally. I Flag station.
Pullman Parlor and Sleeping ears run on
through trains between sunbury, WUllamaport
and Brie, between sunbury and I'bliadelpbla
and Washington and between Harris!..:rg, Pitta;
burg and tlio west.
For further information apply to Ticket
Gen'l. Manager. Gen. Puss, Agt.
Philadelphia &
Reading Railway
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No Smoke
In effect May 15,1898.
For New York, Philadelphia, Heading Votta
vllle, Tamtqua, weekday" 11.30 a. m.
For WUllamaport, weekdays, 7.30 a. m„ 3.40 p.
For Danville and Milton, weekdays, 7.30 a. m ,
For Catawlsaa weekdays 7.80, 8. ,3.11.80 a. it.,
12.20, 3.40, 5.00. 6 80, p. in.
For Ruporr weekdays7.3o,B.3Bll,3oa. m., 12.20,
3.40, 5.00, 6.30, p. m.
For Baltimore, Washington and the West via
B. & O. U. K., through traljiß leave Heading T, r
mlnal, Philadelphia, 3.20, 7.65, 11.26 a. m., 3.46
7.27, p. m. Sundays 3.20, 7.55 11.20 a. m.,
3.46, 7.27, p. no. Additional trains from 24 and
Chestnut street station, weekdays, 1.35, 6.41,
8.28 p.m. Sundays, 1.35, 8.23 p. m.
Leave New York via Philadelphia B.OC a
m., and via Easton 9.10 a. en.
Leave Philadelphia in.2l a. m.
Leave Reading 12.15 p. in.
Leave Pot'sville 12.80 p. m.
Leave Tamaqua 1.49 p. m.,
Leave WUllamaport weekdaya 10.00 a m, 4.30 p
Leave Catawlsaa weekdays, 7.00,8.209.10 a. m.
1.80 3.40, 0 08
Leave Rupert, weekdaya, 7.08, 9.28,9.18 11.40
a. m., 1.88 3.50, 6.20.
Leave l'blladelphla, Chestnut street wharf
and south street wharf for Atlantic Ctiy.
WRKX-DAYS—Express. 9.00, a. m. 2 00. (3.00
Saturdays only), 4.0u, 5.U0 p. m. Accom. 8.00 a
m„ 5.15,6.30 p. m.
SONDAVS— Express, 9.00, 10.00 a.m , Accom.
8.00 a. m., 4.45 p. m.
Leave Atlantic city, depot,: WKKK-UAYS—
Express,7.3B,o 00, o. m.. 8 so, 5.30 p. m Accom.,
4.25, 8.15 a.m., 4.05 p.m. SUNDAYS—Express.
4.00, 6.30,8.00 p. m. Accom., 7.16 u. m., 115, p. m.
For Cape .Mai' and Ocean city 9 15 n. m., 4.15
S. m Sundays, South Street, 9.00, Chestnut
treet 9.15 a. m.
Parlor oars on all express trains.
Gen'l Supt. Gen'l Pnsa. Agt.

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