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The Columbian. [volume] (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, September 29, 1898, Image 3

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Our Future Policy.
BY HON. J. G. CARLISLE.
At a period when we are in danger
of an extreme reaction against our
traditional policy, the necessity for
caution and circumspection is para
mount. The author points out the
difficulties in the way'of colonial ex
panson.
HOW SHOULD WE GOVERN CAPTURED
COLONIES ?
A large majority of the population
which the advocates of conquest and
annexation propose to incorporate in
to the body of American citizenship—
the Chinese, Malays, half-breeds, na
tive pagans, and others—are not only
wholly unfit to govern themselves,
but incapable of being successfully
governed under our free Constitution.
If, however, territory is acquired, it
must be governed by either direct
Congressional legislation or by the in
habitants themselves, under such
supervision and control as Congress
can constitutionally exercise. At the
close of the war the title to all the
territory actually held in subjection by
our military forces will, unless other
wise provided by stipulation or treaty,
be vested in the United States for ajl
public and political purposes. During
the war, and while held by the mili
tary authorities, it will be subject to
the laws of war, and may be governed
accordingly, because it is still enemy's
country; and if a de facto government
has been established by the military
' authorities during the occupation, and
is in existence when peace is conclud
ed, that government may he continu
ed for a reasonable time afterwards,
in order that persons and property
may be protected until the laws of the
new sovereign can be extended over
it. This exceptional form of govern
ment is justifiable only on the ground
of necessity, and consequently it can
be rightfully continued only for a suf
ficient time to enable the new propri
etor to establish its own civil author
ity over the conquest or cession. But
this de facto military government can
not, after the war is over, exercise any
authority inconsistent with the Consti
tution of the United States. There is
no room for a military despotism, or
the exercise of arbitrary power by the
civil authorities, any where within the
jurisdiction of the United States in
time of peace; and whenever the Phil
ippine Islands, Pueito Rico, or other
islands shall become part of our terri
tory, their inhabitants will be entitled
♦o all the rights, privileges, and im
munities secured to the people by the
Constitution. While held by the mili
tary forces, after the cessation of hos
tilities, the officials representing the
de facto government may administer
the local affairs and establish rules
and regulations for the preservation of
peace and order, but the fundamental
rights of the people must be respect
ed.
"It cannot be admitted," says the
Supreme Court in a well-considered
case, "that the King of Spain could,
by treaty or otherwise, impart to the
United States any of his royal perog
atives; and much less can it be admit
ted that they have capacity to receive
or power to exercise them. Every
nation acquiring territory, by treaty or
otherwise, must hold it subject to the
Constitution ar.d laws of its own gov
ernment, and not according to those of
the government ceding it."—From
"Our Future Policy," by HON. J. G.
CARLISLE, in Harper s Magazine for
October.
Daniel G. Driesbach, who con
ducted a large milling business at
Beach Haven for many years, died at
Scranton recently. He was at one
time one of the most successful bus
iness men of the lower end and was
president of Lackawanna and Blooms
burg Railroad in its early days. Fi
nancial reverses came to him, and
about twelve years ago Mr. Driesbach
removed to Scranton, where he con
tinued to reside. He was one of the
oldest members of Plymouth lodge
of Masons, and Cour De Leon t om
mandery Knights Templar at Sc an
ton. The Knights attended his Vn
eral on Monday, the 12th.
He—"You look so sweet I'd like
to eat you up." She—" Speaking of
sweet things, they've just got a fine
new soda fountain in the drug store
around the sorner."
flow's This ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Toledo, O
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O.
WALDING, KINNAN & MARVIN, Whole
sale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price 75c.
per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Hall's Family Pills are the best, im,
Mk ...
: S-.NAToa MORRELL TO RESIGN
IT.. Will Erolirthly Retire Ircm Publle
Ll'.V N> x- Mouth.
| r rUncton, Vt., Sept. 20.—United
I M. Senator Mori ill Is said to medl
t.H. K lestynlng at ihe coming session
•1 the- Y<; moat legislature, which will
f i :il cut til, second week In October,
it..,, .lie question o£ his successor Is
I already being discussed.
| There Is an unwritten law In the
state, which has never been departed
trcm 111 the last fifty yearS, that one
United States senator shall come from
the test side of the state and the oth
er from the west side.
The mountain range which divides
the state pretty nearly In the middle
is the dividing line. Senator Morrill
is from the east side, and two candi
dates to succeed him—Representative
Grout and ex-Governor Dillingham—
have already developed in this section.
Several candidates on the west side
lire also being talked of, but the state
Is so committed to the precedent of
selecting one senator from each side of
the state that It Is believed It will nev
er depart from It.
Justin a. Morrill was born at Strat
ford. Vt.. on April 14, 1810. Without
seeking a nomination, In 1854 he vai
unanimously named for Congress, aad
tin December 3, 1855, began his long ca
reer In Congress.
He continued an active member of
the House until his election to the Sen
ate in 1867, and has been elected to
succeed himself at the expiration of
;ach of his terms. He enjoys the dis
tinction of having served continuously
In Congress for a greater length of
time than any other man In the history
at the country.
THE GILL MYSTERY SOLVED.
Brlriganort Pollen Say that Oxley and Ike
Two Ilrayton Wnmrii diivt Confea-ed.
Bridgeport, Ccnn., Sept. 27. —The
death of Emma GUI, the Bridgeport
police say, is now an open book. All
those alleged to be Implicated in the
crime are under arrest save tthe per
son whose hand brought an untimely
end to the victim and subsequently dis
membered her body. That person, the
police say, is Mrs. Nancy Guilford.
The police say that Harry Oxley has
confessed to complicity in the crime,
ind that Rosa Drayton and her daugh
ter Clara, laundress and housemaid re
spectively in the employ of Nancy
Guilford, confessed yesterday to that
portion of the crime with which they
were acquainted.
The police say further that these
confessions bear out the theory con
tained in their statement made public
on Saturday as to the circumstances
of the dismemberment and disposal of
the body of Emma Gill.
Harry Oxley of Southington, who is
alleged to have paid Dr. Nancy Guil
ford for performing a criminal opera
tion on Emma Gill, which resulted fa
tally, has been rearrested charged
with manslaughter.
Extradition papers were made cut
yestetrday for the return of Miss Gull
ford to this city. She Is now under ar
rest at Elmlra for alleged complicity
In the crime.
The police say that Mrs. Guilford Is
"under cover near Wellsburg, N. Y.,
and will soon be compelled to come out
of her hiding place owing to her fast
diminishing funds."
V
o ■'
A I.ynrtilng 111 Tennessee.
Knoxvllle, Tenn., Sept. 27.—A dis
patch to the Sentinel from Mountain
City, Tenn., says that at about two
o'clock Monday morning a mob of 100
men overpowered the Johnson county
laller and took John Williams, a negro,
who seriously stabbed Sherman Dunn
and assaulted Mrs. Mollle Shelton In
this county a week ago, from the Jail,
and hung him to a tree about one
mile back of the town.
Army of Rofat Defeated*
Paris, Sept. 27.—An official dispatch
from St. Louis, Senegal, French Weßt
Africa, says that a force of Sundanese
sharpshooters in the French service,
commanded by Lieutenant Woolfel,
has defeated an army of Sofas, under
one of Samory's chiefs, capturing 5,000
men and seizing 300 Gras rifles and
quantities of ammunition. The French
force had one sharpshooter wound
ed.
New Army Orders.
Washington, Sept. 27.—The acting
secretary of war has ordered that at
least two medical officers shall always
be kept on duty with every volunteer
regiment, including fhe surgeon, with
the rank of major, and that all the
regiments will keep four hospital tents
and field furniture to equip them for
a regimental hospital for each regi
ment.
Soldier Hated His Uniform.
Denver, Sept. 27.—Frank Ficks, a pri
vate of the. Seventh United States In
fantry, has died at the home of his
uncle In this city of typhoid fever, con
tracted at Santiago.
He said he had been ill treated and
neglected ever since he was taken 111
and made a dying request that he be
not burled in his uniform.
Germany Nut Causing Troubls.
Washington, Sept. 26.—The officials
of the war department pronounce to be
without foundation the alarmist stories
coming from San Francisco, that Ger
many has shown a disposition to arin
the Philippine Insurgents with a view
to Inciting them to harraßS the Ameri
can army at Manila.
The Ilufmio Going to the Faclllr*'
Washington, Sept. 27.—The navy de
partment has decided to send the crui
ser Buffalo, now at New York, to the
Pacific station. She probably will go
to Honolulu, and in the event that she
Is needed to reinforce Dewey's fleet,
she can receive her orders at that place
by dispatch boat
Gold Cnuif-B from France.
New York. Sept. 27.—0n the French
liner Gascogne, which has arrived at
this port, were the following consign
ments of gold: National City Bank,
600,000 francs; Hetdelbach, lckelheimei
& Co., 500,000 francs; Allard & Co., 500,-
000 francs, and the Credit Lyonnais,
1,000,000 francß.
Kitchener* In He a Li,id.
London, Sept. 27.—1t Is officially an
nounced that Major General Sir -Her
bert Kitchener, commander-in-chief of
the Anglo-Egyptian forces, is to bo
elevated to the peerage of the United
Kingdom.
THEeOLUMBIAN, BLOOMSBURG, PA.
WAR INQUIRY BEGUN
FIRST MEETING OF THE INVESTI
GATING COMMITTEE HELD.
Hlght Mrniliora of President M< Klu-y's
InvcstigaAnii Con. MU itee I'KHMII at
tlie First Meetiuic in the Capitis!. Two
Hours Listening to His Instruct ion*
Washington, Sept. 26.—President Me-
Ktnley's commission to investigate the
conduct of the war, held its fixst meet
ing in the quarters of the board of
ordnance and fortifications In the war
department Saturday.
There were eight members of the
commission present. They were Ma
jor Grenvllle M. Dodge of New York,
oionei J. A. Sexton of Illinois, Captain
E. P. Howell of Georgia, Major Gen
eral J. M. Wilson, chief of engineers of
the United States army, Charles Den
by of Indiana, former minister to China
former Governor Urban A. Woodbury
of Vermont, former Governor James A.
Beaver of Pennsylvania, and Major
General Alexander McD. McCook, U. S.
A., retired.
In addition to these men. Dr. Phin
eas D. Connor of Cincinnati, Ohio, has
accepted an appointment as the medi
cal member of the commission, the
membership of which has thus been
filled. Dr. Connor's appointment was
recommended by Dr. Keen of Philadel
phia, when he declined.
Before their first meeting at the war
department the eight commissioners
and Major Mills of the inspector gen
eral's department, who has been or
dered to duty as recorder to the com
mission, visited the White House and
called on President McKinley.
They were with the president nearly
two hours and received from him in
structions outlining the scope of the
investigations he desired them to
make.
When they left the White House they
had instructions to make an investi
gation of a much more far reaching
character than might seem to havr
been Indicated by the wording of the
president's telegrams to the men who
were first asked to serve.
As was indicated by this telegram,
the quartermaster's, commissary ami
medical departments, being the ones
most severely criticised, are to be in
vestigated most thoroughly, but the
commission Is not to be confined to
these, but is to go into the general
conduct of the war.
The commission remained in session
at the war department until half past
one o'clock perfecting an organization.
General Grenville M. Dodge was elec
ted president of the commission; Ma
jor S. C. Mills, I*. S. A., recorder, ami
Mr. Richard Weightman of Washing
ton, secretary. Three army officers
will be chosen as sergeant-at-arms.
The scope of the work and the meth
od of procedure were not decided upon.
The commission will meet at ten o'clock
this morning to lay out its plan uf
work. It is expected that Dr. Connor
will be present.
After the adjournment of the meet
ing General Dodge said that the meet
ings would be secret for the present,
and it had not been decided whether
persons would be examined in public.
The commission will be sub-divided In
to three committees, BO that the Inves
tigation can be conducted on three dif
ferent lines simultaneously.
Washington, Sept. 26.—That Presi
dent McKinley Is determined that the
investigation of the war department's
conduct of the war shall be thorough
Is evidenced by the expression of his
wishes Saturday before the commis
sion. In his talk to the commission the
president made it very clear that the
investigation was not to be confined to
the bureaus of the war department and
to subordinate officials, but was to take
In the war department and the secre
tary of war himself.
He told the commissioners that he
was receiving a large number of let
ters from different parts of the country
saying that no Investigation was need
ed, but that Secretary Alger should be
dismissed.
He gave them to understand that he
could not for an instant consider the
dismissal of the secretary of war before
a thorough Investigation had been
made, and the secretary had been giv
en every opportunity to be heard.
This was interpreted by some of the
members of the commission to indicate
that their investigation Is nt to stop
short of the secretary of war, and that
the political fate of Secretury Alger
will depend upon their action.
Slckneai at ITawion.
Port Townsend, Wash., Sept. 27.—The
steamship Topeka has arrived with
150 Klondikers, the most of whom
have brought little gold.
They estimate that there were three
thousand cases of typhoid fever in
Dawson on September 6. Deaths occur
dally of which no record is made.
Among the Topeka'B passengers was
Joseph Ladue, the founder of Dawson.
He admits that there is much sickness,
but says that when anyone is taken
sick anywhere along the Yukon he is
sent to Dawson, which gets the credit.
To Sncced Dr. Hall
New York, Sept. 27.—1t is asserted on
high authority that a successor to the
late Rev. Dr. John Hall as pastor of the
Fifth avenue Presbyterian church has
been choßen and tiyit the man is the
Rev. Dr. George T. Purves of Princeton
Theological seminary.
Dr. Purves is one of the most emi
nent divines of the Presbyterian faith.
l'atclirn and Gentry to Itace.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 27.—President
Robert Aull of the St. Louis Fair As
sociation has arranged to have a match
race between the famous pacers. John
R. Gentry and Joe Patchen, held at
the fair grounds on Wednesdaj, Octo
ber 5.
The Fair association will put up a
purse of $5,000 for the race.
The Victoria Jubller llrldgr.
Montreal, Sept. 27.—There are about
three hundred and fifty men at work
on the Victoria jubilee bridge and the
extension of the tracks at both ends
of it. with a view to having it as near
ly completed as possible before winter
sets in.
The Kvacuatloo of Cuba.
Havana, Sept. 27.—The Armrlcan
evacuation commission has been otllcl -
ally notified that Manxantllo will be
evacuated by October 7. . ....
A Sad Home Coming.
A Soldier Reached South Bethlehem to
Hear of His Wailing Mother's Fright
ful Death.
On Tuesday evening of last week,
while thousands of people were wait
ing at the Union Depot, South Beth
lehem, to welcome home the mem
bers of Company K, of the Ninth
Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers,
a sad accident occurred that went far
towards marring the joyousness of
the occasion. Mrs. John Talbot, of
South Bethlehem, was in the throng.
She was there to meet her son, John
Talbot, Jr., a private in Company K.
The woman, who was about 56 years
old, had gone to the station early, ac
companied by two ot her daughters
and a son about 10 years of age.
The latter had become separated
from his mother in the surging mass
of humanity that filled the platform
and extended out over the tracks.
Mrs. Talbot was hunting her son
when, at about 1:45 o'clock, an east
bound freight train came down the
Lehigh Valley tracks, creeping along
at not more than five or six miles an
hour. The tram had nearly passed.
There were but six cars and the ca
boose to go by when Mrs. Talbot
was dragged under the wheels and
literally ground to pieces. Some who
claim to have witnessed the terrible
sight say the woman's clothing was
caught by a car and that she fell on
the tracks ; others declare that she
was pushed underneath the train by
the swaying crowd.
The tody presented a frightful ap
pearance when it was recovered. One
of the legs had been cut off and had
been dragged fully 400 feet down the
track, and the breast was cut and
crushed out ot all semblance of a hu
man form. It was nearly two houis
after the accident before the remains
were identified, although the unfortu
nate woman was an old resident of
the borough and was well known by
many of the people who stood near
by when she was killed.
Mrs. Talbot's son arrived with the
company at South Bethlehem at 3:35
o'clock Wednesday morning, but it
was not until he had inarched with
his companions over about half the
route of parade that he was made ac
quainted with the sad fate that had
betallen his mother. Mrs. Talbot is
survived by her husband and seven or
eight ch'ldren.
NO WOMAN IS EXEMPT.
Regularity Is a matter of importance
In every woman's life. Much pain is,
however, endured in the belief that it
is necessary and not alarming, when
in truth it is all wrong and indicates
derangement that may cause serious
trouble.
Excessive monthly pain itself will
nnscttle the nerves and make women
old before thefr time.
The foundation of woman's health is
a perfectly normal and regular per
formance of nature's function. The
statement we print from Miss GER
TRUDE SIKES, of Eldred, Pa., is echoed
in every city, town and hamlet in this
country. Read what she says:
" DEAR MRS. PINKHAM: —I feel like a
new person since following your ad
vice, and think it is my duty to let the
public know the good your remedies
have done me. My troubles were pain
ful menstruation and leucorrhoea. I
was nervous and had spells of being
confused. Before using your remedies
I never had any faith in patent medi
eincs. I now wish to say that I never
had anything do me so much good for
painful menstruation as Lydia E. Pink
harn'a Vegetable Compound; also would
say that your Sanative Wash has cured
mo of leucorrhoea. I hope these few
words may help suffering women."
The present Mrs. Finkhara'g experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
leled, for years she worked side by
sido with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single year.
All suffering women are invited to
write freely to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass., for advice about their health,
ELY'S CREAM BALM Is positive ran.
Apply into the nostrils. It is quickly absorbed. 60
cents st Druggists or by mall; aamplea 10c. by mail.
ELY BROTHERS, 6* Warren St., New York City-
We have received the latest sample
book of society address cards and are
prepared to supply cards with beauti
ful designs and in great variety to
Masons ot all degrees, Odd Fellows,
Knights of Malta, Knights of the Gol
den Eagle, Junior O. U. A. M.,
G. A. R., Union Veteran League,
Sons of Veterans, Royal Arcanum,
P. O. S. of A. Also cards for Fire
men, Christian Endeavors and many
other organizations. Call and see
samples. tf,
A fine line of new styles in wed
ding invitations just received at THE
COLUMBIAN office. tf.
Easy to Take
asy to Operate
An; features peculiar to Hood's Tills. Small In
s'z<\ tasteless, efficient, thorough. As one man
Hoodfe
said: 14 You never know you
have taken a pill till It is all BPjfc *ll^
over." *J5c. C. I. Hood & Co., III
Proprietors. Lowell, Mass. ™
The only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla.

'VETERINARY SPECIFICS
j FEVERS, Lung Fever. Milk Fever,
j SPBALA'S. LameneM, RbcuinatUm.
EPIZOOTIC, Dlitemper.
cl"aasi WORMS. Dots. Grub..
CORES |COUGHS. Cold., influenza,
ex'-uni 1 COI.IC, Bellyache, Diarrhea.
G.G. Prevent. MISCARRIAGE.
CURES } KIDNEY A BLADDER DISORDERS.
CURBS! MANGE. Skin Dlaeaaea.
CURES! "A" CONDITION. Staring Coat
60c. each; Stable Case, Ten Specifics, Book, ftc., $7.
At druggists or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Medicine Co., Cor. William ft John
Sts.. New York. VETERINARY MANUAL SENT FREE.
NERVOUS DEBILITY,
VITAL WEAKNESS
and Prostration from Over
work or other causes.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Specific
No. 28, in use over -40 years, the only
successful remedy.
$1 per vial,or 5 vials and large vial powder,for $5
Hold by Drugirlsta, or tent postpaid on receipt or price. %
HIMFHBKYS' MED* CO., Cor. WUIUa ft John bi*, Row York
AGAIN we offer vou COLD
STORAGE for Eggs, Butter,
Dried Fruits, Carpets, Furs and
perishable articles. Inquire for
rates.
We Manufacture
FROM DISTILL!D ft FILTERED
WATER.
For domestic purposes you should
use PURE ICE only.
Cold Storage & Artificial Ice Co.
255 East 7th St
-3-17-7010.
RAILROAD TiME~TABLE
DELAWARE, LACKAWANNA &
WESTERN RAILROAD
BLOOMSBURG DIVISION.
In Effect August Ist, 1698.
STATIONS. EAOT.
A.M. r.n. A.M. R.H.
NORTHUXBBBLAND .. 695 1.60 10 00 SSO
Cameron 6 68 E 0.1
Cliulaeky 6 43 6 07
Dan vine ... 660 2 13 10 .21 6 13
Catawl&EA 703 226 10 32 6 28
Rupert 709 9 81 10 86 6 38
Bloomsburg 7LA 2 86 10 41 6 39
Espy 723 242 10 46 6 48
LlmeKldge 780 2 48 6 52
Willow Grove 734 2 62 6 66
Brlarcreek . 7 38 7 CO
Berwick 764 8 01 11 04 706
8eachUaven........ .......... 763 307 .... 712
Hick's Ferry 801 318 . . 7 25
Shlckshlnuy 814 324 11 30 7 87
Hunlock'S. 87 884 7 48
Nantlcoke 835 8 42 11 45 7 56
Avondale 840 346 .... 801
Plymouth™ 845 8 51 11 62 <• 06
Plymouth Junction son 3 65 8 11
Kingston 857 4 02 12 1 0 8 18
Bennett 9ou 4 06 8 21
Forty Fort 908 4 10 8 24
Wyoming 908 4 16 12 08 8 28
West I'lttßtOD 912 421 S i>2
Susquehanna Ave 916 4 24 12 14 8 36
Plttston 919 4 29 12 17 40
Duryea 923 434 ...... 844
Lackawanna 926 4 87 8 18
Taylor 983 445 .... 857
Bellevue 938 450 .... 907
80KANTOK 942 4 55 12 85 9 09
A.X r.n. P.M. r. X
STATIONS. WEST.
>. X. A.x. r.x.r. X
SCR ANTON 600 10 06 165 640
Bellevue 8 us
Taylor io 1015 2CB 550
Lackawanna 118 1023 210 5"3
Duryea 622 10 26 213 602
Plttston 628 10 41 2 17 603
Susquehanna Ave 682 10 SI 220 en-
West Plttston 636 10 39 224 611
Wyoming 641 10 4I 82R 619
Forty Fort 6 46
Bennett 6to 10 52 236 630
Kingston' 6rs 10 66 442 686
Plymouth Junction 70u ... 247
Plymouth 704 11 05 212 643
Avondale .... 709 257 647
Nantlcoke 714 1113 802 oro
Hunlock'E 720 11 19 810 658
Shlckehlnny 781 11 80 824 710
Hlck'E Ferry T44 11 48 835 725
Beach Raven 758 11 48 84 2 782
Berwick 800 11 51 849 738
Brtarcreek 806 855 ...
willow Grove... 810 12 (M 859 749
LtmeKldge 814 12(9 4C4 768
Kspy 7. 821 12 15 411 800
Bloomsburg 828 12 22 4IT ;07
Rupert 884 18 27 423 TlB
Catawlssa . 840 18 32 429 818
Danville 855 12 47 442 884
Cuulasky 449 ...
Cameron 905 12 57 454 846
NORTHUMBERLAND... 920 110 508 900
A.X. r. x. r.x.r.*
Connections at Rupert with Philadelphia A
Reading Railroad ror Tamanend, Tamaqua
Wuiiamsport, Sunbury, Pottavllle, etc At
Northumberland with P. A E. Dlv. P. A R. tor
Uarrleburg, Lock Eaven, Emporium Warmer.
Corry and Krle.
W. F. HALLSTEAD, Gen. Man.
Bcranton, Pa.
SOUTH. B. KS R. R, NORTH
ARRIVB. LHAVB
am a.m. pm p.m. STATIONS, amipm pm am
7.10 11.45 6.30 2.15 Bloomsbu'g. 8.34 24" 645 6.10
7.08 11.40 0.26 2. 0 " P. AP. 8.36 8.42 .47
7.08 11.37 8,81 2.95 " Main St.. 8.89 2.4% 6.50
.58 11.27 6.12 1 50 Paper Mill. 848 2.54 7.1.1 6.87
6.50 11.23 8.09 1.46 ..Light St . 8.52 2.69 7?OS 4.50
6.40 11.18 5.69 1.80 Orangevll'e. 9.02 8.10 7.14 7.10
629 11.0 1 5.48 1.00 ..Forks.... 9.10 8.20 7.24 T. 85
6.25 11.00 5.44 12.68 ...Zaner'S... 9.14 -124(7.28 7.45
6.18 10.65 5.37 12.45 .Stillwater. 9.20 3.80(7M ".00
6.08 10.45 5.87'2.3 ...Benton.... 9.80 8.40 7.49 8.80
6.04 10 40 588 12.10 ...Edsou'S.... 8.34 3.44,7.47 8.40
6.02 088 520 120% Cole's Cr'k. 9.87 8.47 7.5! 8.46
8.53 10.32 5.18 11.58 ..Laubach.. 9.47 8.5718.01 9.00
5.41 '0.23 5.08 11.46 ...Central... W.f7 4.07L8.11 885
5.4-1 10.2015.00 11.80 .Jam. City.. 10.00 <.10(N.15 9.85
am am p m p M ampmpmam
LBAVB ARRIVE
OkfokMGVa EagllAh HIUMTI Broad.
PENNYROYAL PILLS
*•!•wltk MM rtbboo. Tk® \jf,
W 9ftW|aoMheK Befumdongvrou* nbitUu- V '
I / " W ' (m§ mtd imitation*. A t Dreisi, er aeod 4e.
T
j Pennsylvania Railroad.
Time Table iu effect June 26, '9B
1 scranton(D; B) vi {*6 45 f'9*„ Aril A*7
Plttston '• " 703 no 0" I 2 40 452
B
I A. si. A. x. r. x. r. x
Wllkesbarre.O'v ! 7 so l ilO 15 I s 12 {6 00
Pljm'th Feiiy • t7 88 10 20 r 21 i 6(
I NahlhOki ■ 7 40 10 27 3 50 6 17
Mocai aqi . — .J-' 804 10 45 350 637
I WapwalK ptßa" 813 10 65 858 647
Nctcopeek ™...%r B 84! 11 10 i :o; 7CO
I A. X.i A. M. r. x. | r. x.
Pottavllle Iv 5 6 01) i 512 85 !
Hazleton " 7 li-i U 95 200 550
-Tornhlcken '• 7 50; 11 -.5 8 20, 610
I Ftrn Glen " 7 8-i 11341 828 611
! Rock Glen " 7 43; 11 40 285 62!
Nescopeek ar 8 07| 300 65(
AM.! A. x. p. M. P. x
Nescopeek IV 5 8 24| 511 10 14 101 {7 01
creasy •• 8 38 via 4 18 7 0
Kspy Ferry "| f 9 43| Reek 14 2 7 1
K. Blooinsburg" 8 471 G!cn 4 St. 7 2
I P. x.
Catawlssa ar 865 12 20 436
Catawlssa lv 8 55 12 20 4 56
S. Danville....'• 9 14( 12 38 455 747
sunbury9 85| 100 517 810
A. X. P. X. P. X. P. X.
Bunburv™™_ .IV I V 4.5; i 1 10 {5 45 I 9 25
Lewlsburg ....ar 10 1.1 145 618 ...
Milton 10 10 1 39 6 18 9 50
W Ullamßport.." 11 On 230 705 10 40
Lock Haven™." 11 59 840 806
ltenovo •' A. X.i 4 40 900
Kane - " j u 0.5 ™
p x.i P. x.
Lock Haven...lv {l2 loi i.l 46
Bellefonte ar l us! 4 44
Tyrone " 2 15, 6 00 ........
Phlllpsburg...." 423 ; 826
Cleartleld " 5 07 oo
Pittsburg '• 6 £s| 11 30
A. X P. X. r. x. r. xi
Sunbury IV I 950 11 66 I 5 25 {U 26
Harrlsburg ar 111 30 {8 20 665 {lO 06
P. X.! P. X. P. M. A. X.
Philadelphia .ar { 8 oo- I 6 is no ao 14 80
Baltimore " 3 11, I CO I 9 45 625
Washington " 4 lo| 17 I6j 110 55 740
A. M.I P. X.I
Sunbury ...... lv {lO 05 { 2 *s' ........ „
, P. M.I !
Lewlstown Jo ar 19 05 {4 28
Pittsburg- " {665 ill 8m
A. !.' P. X. 1 P. X. P. X.
Harrlshutg lv; 111 45 11 50 17 8" {lo*o
1 P. >l.l L A. M. A. X
Pittsburg., ar! I e 55l in 30 low {5 30
{ Weekdays. Dally, t Flag station
P. 51- P. X.I A. M.j A. X
Pittsburg..—..lv I 8 Id I 8 10. I 3 ;0 I BCo
A. M.i A. M.I ( I>. X.
Harrlsburg ar I 3 SO I 3 30 no oo' I 3 10
A. X. A. X.
Pittsburg lv .........; t 8 oo
p. x.
I.ewlstown Jc." t 7 80 t 8 05
Sunbury...... ar : t 9 18 t5 00
P. X. A. X. A. X. A. X
washlngton....lv no 40 I t7 so 110 50
Baltimore " 111 50! I 4 65- t 9 .si 112 uo
Philadelphia..." 11l so! I 4 80] 1 830 112 25
A. X.I A. X. A. X. P. X.
Harrisnurg lv I 335 1 805 til 40 t4 00
sunbury ar I 0 05! I 9 40 110 t 6 4-J
P. X.I A. X. A. M '
Pittsburg lv {1 (*)l ■{B 80 {8 00
Clearfield " 4 09; 9 31
Phlllpsburg.. ." 4 si 10 12
Tyrone " 7 15i t8 10 12 30
Belletonte " 8 811 9 32 1 42
Lock Haven...ar 9 30 10 30 2 43
p. M.j A. x. A. x. P. X.
Brio lv I 4 39
Kane " 755 11> 27 ........
Kenovo '• 11 KM t6 40 111 .....
Lock Haven...." 1155 t7 38 11 25, t8 OC
A. X. P. X
Wllllamsport.." 12 50' 1s so 71215 4M
Milton " 1 401 9 18 1 27 4 52
Lewlsburg " 9 05 1 16 4 47
Sunbury ar 206 ; 945 156 520
A. M.' A. X. P. X. P. X
snnbury...™....lv t6 in 1 66 t2 00 t5 4
s. Danville 631 1017 2 21; 6 0
Catawlssa " 6 54 10 35 2 87 6 9
B. Bloomsburg" Via 10 43 2 48l 5 3
Espy Ferry " Rock fio 47 247! 10 8
Creasy ... " Glen. 10 66 255 6 4
Nescopeek ....ar 807 11 lu 8 101 5 5
A. X. A. X. P. X. P. X.
Nescopeek lv til lu 14 16, t7 05
Rock Glen art 7 69 11 35 4 40 7 81
FeroGleD " 7 471 11 48 4 46i 787
Tornhlcken " 7 6S 11 54 4 55 7 45
P. X.
Hazleton " 8 20 12 18 5 15 8 05
Pottavllle " 11 SO 206 626
A. X. A, X. P. X. P, X.
Nescopeek It t8 07 Ili 10 t8 10 t 68
Wapwallopen.ar 818 11 22 319 709
Mocanaqua " 896 11 82 880 791
Nantlcoke " 8 48' 11 541 850 742
P. X |
Plym'th Ferry" fsse! 12 02 1 4on 762
Wilkesbarre...." 9 05, lg 10 10 800
A. X P. X P. X. P. X
Plttston (I *E)ar t 9 411 tl2 49, t4 52 t8 8<
Scrantnn " 10 1 ll 5 201 901
t Weekdays. I Dally, t Flag station.
Pnllman Parlor and Sleeping Cars run o
through trains between Sunbury, Wllllamspor
and Brie, between sunbury and Philadelphia
and Washington and between Harrlsburg, Pitta
-1 burg and the west.
For further Information apply to Ticket
Agents.
J B. HUTCHINSON. J. B. WOOD.
Uen'l. Manager. Gen. Pass, Agt.
Philadelphia &
Reading Railway
o J
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No Smoke
In effect July 1,1898.
TRAINS LEAVE BLOOMSBURG
For New York, Philadelphia, Reading Pcttß
vtlle, Tamaqua, weekdays 11.80 a. m.
For WUUumßport, weekdays, 7.50 a. m„ 8.40 p
m.
For Danville and MUtOD, weekdays,7.Bo a. m.
8.40.
For Catawlssa weekdays 7.30,8.38, 11.80 a. sc.,
12.20, 3.40, 5.00 6 30, p. m .
For Rupert weekdays7.Bo,6.Bßll,3oa. m., 19,20,
3.40,6.00, aBO, p. m.
For Baltimore, Washington and the west via
, B. £O. R. R., through trains leave Reading Ter
minal, Philadelphia, 8.20, 7.55, 11.25 a. m., 3.46
7.27, p. m. Sundays 3.20, 7.M 11.25 a. in.,
8.46, 7.27, p. m. Additional trains from 24 and
Chestnut street station, week-lays, 1.85, 5.41,.
; 8.28 p.m. Sundays, 1.85,8.23 p.m.
TRAINS FOR BLOOMSBURG,
Leave New York via Philadelphia 8.00 a.
m., and via Boston 9.10 a. m.
- Leave Philadelphia 10.21 a, w,
Leave Reading 12.15 p. m.
i JAiave Potieville 19.8u p. m.
i Leave Tamaqua 1.49 p. m.,
1 Leave Wllllamsport weekdays 10.00 am, 4.80 6
m.
Leave catawlssa weekdays, 7. 00,8.109.i0 a. m.
' 1.80 8.40, 6,08
i Leave Rupert, weekdays, 7.08, B.SB, 9.18 11.40
) a. m., 1.38,8.60, 6.20.
\
ATLANTIC CITY DIVISION.
, Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wharf
, and south St roet wharf for Atlantic City.
, WBBI-DAYB— Express, 9.n0, 10.45 a. m. (I 30
, Saturdays only) 2 00, 4.00, <65 minute train), 5.U0 -
, <66 mln. train). 7.ft> p. m. Acuom. 6 isam., 5.00,
, 6.30 p. m. SCNDAVS— Express, 8.00, 9,0n, io.on o
m , Accom., 615 a m., 4.45 p.m. 11.00 Excursion
train, 7.00 a. m.
Leave Atlantlo City, depot.: WEEK-DAYS—
Express, 7.00. 7.45, <65 mln. train), 9 00, a. m.
8.80, 5.80, 7.30, p.m. Accom., 4 25, 7.50 a m
4.06 p. m. SUNDAYB—Express. 4.00, 5.00 B.oo' 930
p. m. Accom. 7.16 a. m., 5.05 p. m. 11.00 Ex
curslon train (from foot of Mississippi ave. onlvi
8.10 p.m. "
For cape May and Sea Isle Cli y, 8.45 a.m.
4.16 p.m. Surdaye, 9.15, a.m For Cane MN,
and Sea Isle City only), 11.00 Excursion, T OO a.
ID* Sundays,
Parlor cars on all express trains.
I. A. BWBIGARD, EDSON J. WEEKS.
Gen 1 Supt, Gen'i PSBS. Agt.
3

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