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The Columbian. [volume] (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, November 17, 1898, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83032011/1898-11-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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SPAIN IS WEAKENING.
SAD NEWS FROM CAPTAIN-GENERAL
OF THE PHILIPPINES.
the Rebels Seem to be Getting the Upper
Hand of Gen. Rloa In the Island of
▼lsayus. Spain's Ministry Are Now Desir
ous that the Negotiations Should Knd.
Madrid, Nov. 16, via Biarritz, France.
—Genera! Rlos, governor of the Vlsay
ui Islands and acting captain general
if the Philippines, has telegraphed to
the government that the insurrection
•a rapidly spreading In the Vlsayas, Its
jscrease being so great that he consid
ers It prudent to maintain a purely de
fensive attitude Instead of shedding
nore Spanish blood.
General Rios gives a still graver as
pect to the situation, the circumstan
ces of which are not made public by
he government.
The opinion of the ministers is di-
Hded, although a majority of the mem
bers of the cabinet are really anxious
the affairs with which the Paris
peace commissioners we ponserned
thai) end quickly.
In the meantime the government has
telegraphed to General Rios instruct
ing him to endeavor by all possible
Mans to quell the rebellion.
The queen regent is dismayed at
*elng the turn events have taken, and
public opinion is manifestly in favor
if a speedy termination of the Paris
MCotluttona.
a.
Madrid, Nov. 16.—The queen regent
fwterdny granted an audience to Gen
eral Augustin, formerly captain gener
al of the Philippines, and Admiral
■•ntojo, who commanded the Spanish
squadron destroyed by Admiraf Dew
ay's ships in Manila bay.
The French ambassador also had a
conference with Duke Almodovar del
Bio.
Absolutely no news has been receiv
*d from the Spanish commission at
Paris.
Berlin, Nov. 16.—A dispatch to the
Cologne Gazette from Madrid says that
according to trustworthy information
received there from London, Lord Sal
isbury is disposed to act In concert
with the United States, and that the
reinforcements which are being sent to
3lbraltar make the British policy seem
suspicious.
It is quite generally the opinion thai
tor this reason the government ought
Co make peace with the Americans
forthwith, before England has an op
portunity to put her finger in the pie.
■Washington, D. C., Nov. 16.—1t Is
.oarned that an Informal discussion of
the Philippines question took place
oefore the adjournment of the cabinet
meeting yesterday. The administra
tion has reason to believe that some
thing definite will be learned to-day.
as to the intentions of the Spanish
dommissioners with regard to the Am
erican demands. The United States
will not wait much longer and Spain
aaust therefore act at once or the Am
erican commission will promptly pre
sent an ultimatum.
Official information has reached the
department of state and the president
that a committee representing the
French creditors of Spain Is largely re
sponsible for the delay of the Spanish
•ommission In making reply to the
United States through Its efforts to
have provision made for the assump
tion of the Philippine bonded debt. We
are able to state on official authority
that the United States government has
ilatly refused to assume any portion
it any debt, and that this determina
tion will be adhered to. The payment
at a cash price for the islands may be
arranged, but no debt will be assumed
>y the United States. That decision is
final.
Dingley Says "No ltevlslon."
Washington, Nov. 15.—The Washing
lon Post says that the war tax will not
be abolished at the coming short ses
sion of Congress and that there will be
ao revision of the tariff whatever. It
bases this announcement upon the pos
itive statement made by Chairman
Dingley of the ways and means com
mittee, who, In an interview, said:
"The government will need for some
time all the revenue produced by the
war taxes. During the month of Octo
ber the war expenditures exceeded the
war revenue by some 114.000,000, and
this month they will be $10,000,000 in
sxcess. This being the case, there will
be no change this fiscal year. The war
revenue act will continue In force and
unchanged .except, perhaps, in a few
minor administrative features, for at
:east a year longer.
"It Is hardly necessary to add," con
tinued Mr. Dingley, "that there will be
no revision of the tariff, although I
have seen some statement to the effect
that such a revision is contemplated."
Sold His Wire.
Newark, N. J., Nov. 16.—The sale of
a wife by her husband for a five dollar
note has become known in Newark.
Mrs. Nellie Van Hlse Is the woman and
her husband. Harry, was the benefici
ary of the sale.
The pi < haser was William A. De
vey, a member of the First New Jer
sey volunteers. He is nineteen years
>ld and the woman Is eighteen.
She was formerly Nellie McLaugh
lin, and was married to Van Hlse on
April 22 last by Justice Murano. On
November 10 Van Hlse sold her to De
vey, an agreement In writing being
drawn up. Devey paid $3 on account
apd is to pay the $2 balance later.
Froeilman Re-elected I'roHldent.
New York, Nov. 16.—Andrew Freed
man was re-elected president of the
New York Baseball Club at the annual
meeting of the stockholders in Jersey
2lty yesteiday afternoon. All the oth
er officers and directors were also re
elected.
Smallpox in Cleveland.
Cleveland. Nov. 16.—Three cases of
smallpox have been reported here.
Two of the patients have been taken
:o the detention hospital and the third
.a convalescent. The health authori
ties have taken the utmost precaution
prevent a spread of the disease.
! LAFAYETTE MONUMENT FUND.
i Thought *IOO,OOO will lie liaised by
School Children OuUlde of Netv York.
| New York. Nov. 16.—Donations of
i school children of the United States to
-1 ward erecting a monument over the
grave of Lafayette In Paris, France,
It Is now thought will reach SIOO,OOO.
In nearly every state of the Union Oc
' Inber 19 last was observed as Lafayette
lay in the public schools, and eontri
' sutlons were received from pupils.
1 Charles Q. Dawes, controller of the
United States treasury, who Is treas
urer of the Lafayette monument funij,
Is now dally receiving contributions
from schools throughout the country,
I Reports to Robert J. Thompson, sec
retary of the Lafayette monument
committee, show that Pennsylvania Is
ahead in donations and that Ohio will
probably follow next.
I The school children of Pennsylvania
have given over $20,000, and more is
doming in.
! Ohio schools have contributed $20,000
and will add to that.
Illinois has donated over SIO,OOO, and
a large proportion of this is from the
school children of Chicago.
I Other states rolling In goodly sums
t are Wisconsin, lowa, Indiana, Massa
, chusetts and Minnesota. The District
of Columbia has alsu contributed
. .argely.
New York is one of the few states
( from which no donations have been re
jelved.
' Children of the Empire state were
eager to give, but the state superin
tlons being made. It is stated that
' tendent of schools forbade any collec
tions being made. It is stated that
' several prominent wealthy men of New
York city, feeling that it would be a re
flection upon the state not to partici
pate in the Lafayette monument fund,
. will make handsome presents.
| AT THE RECEIPT OF CUSTOMS.
Tlic Pilule Investigation Committee
I Seeking I.ight on Internal Revenue.
New York, Nov. 16.—Senators O. 11.
Piatt of Connecticut and J. K. Jones
of Arkansas, two of-the three members
of the sub-committee or the finance
, committee of the Senate, are now in
this city to investigate the operations
,of the customs and internal revenue
laws.
| Senator Aldrich of Rhode Island is
also a member of the sub-committee,
but thus far has not attended any of
the sessions in this city.
The committee will make an exhaus
tive investigation of tne entire customs
administrative act from the time of its
enforcement in 1890 to the amended act
of 1898.
i In fact it is these amendments which
will receive special consideration, as
Importers at this and other ports have
recently declared that the Dingley act
contains many obnoxious features. The
system now in operation in the draw
back division Is declared by many to
be decidedly faulty, and the matter
of alleged undervaluations, which has
caused so much ill feeling among lace
and embroidery Importers and the in
terchange of sharp communications
between Collector Hidweil and Apprai
ser Wakeman will also be inquired
into.
Went Virginia Legislature.
I Charleston, Nov. 16.—The political
complexion of the West Virginia legis
lature on Joint ballot depends upon
contested Beats, and will not be settled
until the two houses are organized. The
Republicans will organize the Senate
and the Democrats the House. The two
contested seats in the Senate will be
decided by the courts, and the same
decision will settle both, the question
being whether a senator loses his seat
by accepting a commission in the ar
my.
Glass Factories Start Up.
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 15.—Window
glass factories, with a capacity of
about 1,100 pots, have started work and
nearly ten thousand men and boys are
earning their first money in more than
half a year.
Of the 1.900 pots controlled by the
American Glass Company, only about
500 were operated before the agreement
was reached Monday. The remaining
idle pots will be in complete working
arder early this week.
Alexandria, Ind., Nov. 15.—After five
months' idleness work was resumed at
the United De Pauw and Alexandria
Window Glass factories yesterday. One
thousand men will get employment.
Soldiers for Cuba.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 15.—Major
General Lee will command the van
guard of the army of occupation which
is expected to sail for Cuba within a
fortnight.
The port of Clenfuegos has been se
lected as the point of disembarkation
of the troops.
The president has decided that he
wants a regular army man for mili
tary governor, but as yet has made 110
appointment.
The Chlppewas ami Congress.
Washington D. C.. Nov. 16.—Two del
egations of Chippewa Indians of Min
nesota are expected here by the open
ing of Congress for hearings on the
logging problem in their reservation.
On> e will oppose the present system
of timber disposition and ask to have
timber estimation stopped, as so much
waste of money. The other delegation
favors present methods.
Against Imperialism,
Atlanta. Ga„ Nov. 16.—United States
Senators Bacon and Clay yesterday de
clared their strong opposition to the
annexation of the Philippines and their
determination to vote against any
treaty that embodies that scheme. Sen
ator Bacon believes that it will be
very difficult to secure the necessary
vote for a ratification of such a treaty.
Another Japanese Cruiser.
i San Francisco, Nov. 16.—The Japa
nese cruiser Chltose will have steam
up in her donkey boiler this week and
her dynamo and small machinery will
be tested.
Austrian Diplomat Going Away.
New York, Nov. 16.—Baron von Hen
gelmuller, the Austrian ambassador at
Washington, will start for Europe to
day on tha North German Lloyd stea
mer Kaiser Wllhalm der Grease.
THE COLUMBIAN. BLOOMSBURG. PA.
IS TROUBLE OYER?
THE PRESIDENT IS DISTURBED OVER
THE RACE RIOTS.
Colored Organizations from All Tarts of
Iho Country Are Greatly Stirred l'p Oyer
tne Recent Outrages. Story of Their
Kxpiilsion from Wilmington.
Washington. D. C., Nov. 15.—The
president Is much disturbed by the re
cent race conflicts in the Caroiinas.
Delegations and committees from ail
parts of the country representing col
ored organizations, are asking for an
opportunity to be heard, but the presi
dent's advisers are discouraging their
coming.
The administration is hoping that the
trouble is over, and all effort is made
to give out that impression.
The attorney general said yesterday
morning that he had received from Er
nest F. Cockran. assistant United
States attorney for South Carolina, a
letter saying:
! "I have Just had a confidential inter
view with a responsible man. on whose
statements I rely. He has been at and
near Greenwood during the whole time
of the disturbances. He reports that
there was no violence on Friday and
Saturday, and that no further trouble
is anticipated. All bands have dispers
ed. I have concluded not to send a
t man to the scene."
I Tolhert, the late Republican congres
sional candidate in the Third South
| Carolina district, is still in Washing,
ton, and is said to he desirous of ap
pearing before a congressional commit
tee of investigation.
I The Democratic newspapers in this
i vicinity are doing their best to get the
; Republican party to take some action
, looking toward a federal election law,
i for they know that the serious threat
of any such thing would send Mary
land and West Virginia back to the
Democrats.
Republican leaders will not be likely
to fall Into the trap.
Three of the Wilmington, N. C. ref
ugees have arrived in Washington, and
yesterday they called at the depart
ment of Justice, and an appointment
for a conference with the officials was
made for the afternoon.
They are C. H. Dunning, United
States commissioner and justice ofthe
peace; John R. Melton, chief of police,
and C. H. Gilbert, superintendent of
i city carts.
| According to their statements all
were seized without warrant and es
corted to the railroad station by an
armed and Jeering mob, who shouted
all sorts of insults after them as they
I marched along.
| "White niggers" appeared to be tho
least of the Insulting names with
which the crowds greeted them at ev
ery step.
i Once on the train they were told In
forcible langunage that If ever again
they set foot in Wilmington they would
be shot on sight.
| When their train arrived at New
j berne it was boarded, they say, by ex
-1 Mayor Kllis and a lawyer named Guy
! on, and they were informed that it
would uot be safe for them to remain
there any length of time, and so they
took the first boat for Norfolk.
I Brown, a negro from Wilmington,
j who did not leave at the same time
with them, they had since henrd, was
set upon by a crowd and terribly beat
en in the city postofllce. At other points
they were warned not to stop.
| The three men are at present staying
j at a small hotel on Pennsylvania ave
| nue, but what they will do or where
| they will go from here is a serious
question with them.
| They say that they dare not return
to their homes In Wilmington, as they
feel certain that the threats of the mob
will be carried out, and they would be
shot.
| They plead not guilty to every charge
made against them, and insist that
they were run out of the state for the
Bingle reason that they were Republi
cans and refused, at the bidding of an
Irresponsible mob. to surrender their
I right of franchise.
Many Houses lllirned.
! Canonsburg, Pa., Nov. 15.—Th13 town
•was visited yesterday by a furious fire,
which, before it could be gotten under
j control, wiped out fully a third of the
j business portion, two of the principal
. hotels, many dwellings and did damage
! estimated at $150,000.
No lives were lost as far as can be
ascertained.
| Four Itiehon of Snow In Nebraska.
I Omaha, Neb., Nov. 15.—Wet snow to
a depth of four inches covers Nebras
ka fields, though the weather is warm.
Snow fell all day Sunday throughout
wester nand central Nebraska.
The grain men generally agree that
the present fall of snow Is an excellent
j thing.
Sen ltoo to Command.
I Albany, N. Y., Nov. 15.—Major Gen
eral Charles P. Roe ts to command the
National Guard of the state after Jan
uary first next. His appointment has
already been made under the law pas
sed by the legislature last winter, and
which takes the appointment of com
mander of the National Guard out of
, the governor's hands.
The adjutant general is the present
commander, simply because Governor
' Black desired his friend, General Tll
linghast, to remain In power until the
close of his term,
i Miles Omitted an Important Order.
• Washington, D. C., Nov. 15.—The
Washington Post says that either by
accident or design General Miles in
his report omitted a despatch which he
had himself caused to be issued on
May 9, contemplating the sending of all
! the available army to cuba.
I This order. It is asserted, was vetoed
by the president.
Put 195,000 In tho Store.
Klrkwood, 111., Nov. 15. J. H. Laird,
a local merchant, yesterday had $5,000
I In currency, wrapped up in a piece of
newspaper, to take to St. Louis.
: He laid the package down in his bed
room while he took a bath, and in his
absence a young daughter picked it up
I with some other papers and burned It
I a the ztpve.
X - "A. PERFECT FOOD—as Wholesome as it is Delicious."
O WALTER BAKER & CO.'S O
| BREAKFAST COCOA I
X\ stoo< * * eat more than 100 years' use among all yC
\c f 'VVV'U classes, and for purity and honest worth is unequalled." \/
CJ fcii I 'io • rla — Medical and Surgical Journal. #\
X til Iw i I\l Costs less than ONE CENT a Cup.
V filM i I ttf | Trade-Mark on Every Package.
XSaaeSy* WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD., X
TRADE-MARK. Established I 780. DORCHESTER, MASS. X
ALEXANDER BROTHERS & CO.
DEALERS IN
Cigars, Tobacco, Candies, Fruits and Nuts
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Henry Mail lard's Fine Candies. Fresh Every Week.
ZFiE.Tsrisr-E Goods Specialty.
SOLE AGENTS FOR
F. F. Adams & Co's Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco
Sole agents for the following brands of Cigars-
Henry Clay, Londres, Normal, Indian Princess, Samson, Silver Ash
Bloomsburg Pa.
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF
CARPET, MATTmci,
OB* ODE CJLOTH,
YOU WILL FIND A NICE LINE AT
W. E. BE©WEE'S
2ii<l Door above Oonrt House.
A large lot of Window Curtains in stock.
"All weather " That's ths
is alike to me" kind I'm look-
I wear the, ing for. 11l
kind thati "tWBPt order a suit
"RETAIN %S1E)„ from their
THEIR jt J* agent imme-
SHAPE." V—' diately."
MADE TO ORDER BY
EDWARD E. STRAUSS S CO.
America's Popular Tailors, Chicago.
(AQENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE IN
THE U . AND TERRITORIES.)
Another Invention-
A printing telegraph machine has
been invented by F. Hachman, an
electrical engineer ot Whitefish Ray,
Wis., which is destined to revolution
ize telegraphy. It will do the work
of six operators and can be run by a
boy or young girl. The machine can
be manufactured for $lO. The in
ventor, it is stated, has already an
understanding with the Western Un
ibn company to take the machines as
fast, as they can be turned out, which,
it is estimated, will save that mono
poly $1,000,000 a month. The new
device will shortly be put in operation
at Minneapolis and St. Paul.
DR. VON STAN'S PINEAPPLE TAB
LETS FOR THE STOMACH.—New, con
venient, positive, pleasant, harmless
cure for Sour Stomach, Distress after
Eating, Weight in the stomach, Wind
on the stomach, Loss of appetite, Diz
ziness, Nausea, Improverished Blood,
Sick Headache, and all other stomach
troubles directly traceable to indiges
tion. 35 cents.—ss.
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
According to old hunters, the
largest deer 'hat was ever killed on
the North Mountain was shot by a
party of hunters from Harveyville
Thursday. It weighed 240 pounds
dressed.
JEALOUS RIVALS—Cannot turn back
the tide. The demand for Dr. Agnew's
little Pills is a marvel. Cheap to buy,
but diamonds in quality -banish
nausea, coated tongue, water brash,
pain after eating, sick headache, never
gripe, operate pleasantly. 10 cts.—s4.
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
The Canton Fair Association this
year came out $250, behind actual
expenses. Only 50 cents on the
dollar will be paid out in premiums.
OA.HTOITXA.
Bean the jp Ttie Kilul You Hava Alwa > s BbUglt
""T"
THAT'S JUST IT.!
You can't always tell by the looks
of a garment how it is going to
WEAR.
WHY NOT
Get the WEAR as well as the
looks, when you can have both
at the same
PRICE. $12.00
Is the starting point of those
Edward E. Strauss & Co.'s
Famous Custom Tailored
Suits and Overcoats
With an ironclad guarantee
thrown in free.
IT WILL PAY YOU
To examine this line, and leave
your order for one of these hand
some garments.
CALL ON
L. GROSS,
BLOOMSBURS, PA.
"Say, pa, lemme take your cyclome
ter, won't you ?"
'.'Certainly not. What do you want
it for ?"
"Aunt Jane's got hay fever, an' I
want to see if she can't break th'
sneezin' record.
ONE SHORT PUFF CLEARS THE
HEAD.—Does your head ache? Have
you pains over your eyes? Is there a
constant dropping in the throat? Is
the breath offensive? These are cer
tain symptoms of catarrh. Dr. Agnew's
Catarrhal Powder will cure most stub
born cases in a marvelously short time.
If you've had Catarrh a week it's a
sure cure. If it's of 50 years standing
it's just as effective.— 52.
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
"She—After all, why should we
blame Blanco ? It isn't realy his fault.
I suppose he can't help it. Some men
are constituted that way.
"He—l don't quite understand you.
Constituted that way ?
She—Why, they're so slow about
going.
DR. AGNEW'S OINTMENT CURES
PlLES.—ltching, Bleeding and Blind
Piles. Comfort is one application. It
cures in three to six nights. It cures
all skin disease in young and old. A
remedy beyond compare, and it never
fails. 35 cents.—s3.
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
"Of course," he said oraculary,
"some marriages are failures—"
Her youth had been left somewhat
in the past, but she was to
blush, which she did, and then hast
ened to say :
"Not failures. Some may be less
successful than others, but you cannot
convince me that any marriage is a
total failure."
OA.ST6H.IA.
Boari the /) N" Kind You Hae Always Bougttt
rcnnsyivani&E&ilicsi.
Time Table in -t ft June- 26, '8
I '.A. M. 1 A. M ' P. M., P. M
fccranton(E& JMv 5 45 : { a i { ; $ 4 •-.?
PlltHlOU '• '• j 7 Usj 111, (I I I z <o| 452
VWlkesbarre.. lv i ; 36! {l6 I.*'' 1 nj { id
Piyni'th Ferry "Jit 38 111 sol 132 1H OH
NantLoke " 7 40, 10 a;: 8 in! sl7
Mucin aqua " KO4 ll 45 8 to! 837
Wupwiillopei.." 813 Hi 16 3 1181 847
Nescopeck sr! hue liioi 4 in' 700
IA. 11. 1 M.j K >l. I'. 11.
POltßVllle IV SII 00 ! 1 sis Bft| s
liiizltaou " 7 In! 31 X 1 sOO r. .VI
'loinlilckcn •• 7so ir:r>l ant i;i(i
Ftrh oil 11 •' 73- 1 11 ait 11
llOck I ■ 101 l•• 743 1 'III If 8". ,v
Nescopeck HI 807 i 8 441 8 ,'x
AM. A. M I'. V M
Nescopeck lv {8 24 Sn ill I 4 hi S7 (*
Cleat j' •• 8 38 Via 4 18 7 0
Espy ferry.... •• ts 48 Un k 14 8 7 I
K. DlColi,sbuig" 84 Clieii 480 7S
T. M.l
Catawlssa ar 8 St. is Bui 4 8(i
Catawlssa lv 850 is so 4 fi
8. Danville.... •• Hit IS 38 465 747
Sunbury •• 9 35 1 00 8 1; 10
a. m. r. m. r. ji. v. M.
Sur.burr—. .lv I !i 45 5 I Hi 55 45 9 aA
Lewlsburg ... ar 10 15 14.'. 6IS
MtltOll • 111 1(1 1391 bis os*
Wllllamsport.." 11 no u 801 7 P.". to 4
Lock Haven...." 1159 8411 8 Hi
Kenovo "!A. M. 4 4ll! 900 .........
Kat.e "1....... 9 (".I
P M. P. M.! ■
Lek Haven...lv SIS in S3 45 I
Ilellefonto ar l n5 444
Tyri.no •• 315 bio I „
Phlllpsburg...." 453 8s I
Clearfield •• 5 07 9 0S
Pittsburg •• fi 66 1180 j
A. M.I P. M. r. M.J P. )l
Sr.ibnry.... |v i 9 50, S 1 55! !5 S5 5a SB
Barrleburg art 111 SO s 8 soj 605 sin 05
P. |J P. M.l P. mJ A. V.
Philadelphia .ar! S3 on 1 8 131 ElO SO : 4 141
Baltimore " 311 j ha to t9 45 653
Washington '• I 4 loj I 7 16' (10 6.V 7i
I A. M.' P. M.l
Sunbury lv, Sio 05 S 3 s5; ...... ' •,
I P. M.l
I.e Istr.wn .To ar IS 05 S4 33 !
Pittsburg- •' j{B 65 Sit Soj |
jA. M. P. M. P. M.J P. K
Harrlsbuig lv; 111 45 18 50 1 7 Sal 510 SO
I r. M. 1 I A. M.l A. M
Pittsburg.......ar I 855 til 30 1s 00 S 5 :io
{ Weekdays. Dally, t Flcgstall' n
P. M.l P. M. A. M. A. U
Pittsburg.. . lv I Bln I SlO I 3 .01 I fi 04
A. 11. A. M. | P. M
Harrlsbuig ar I 3 80| I 3 301 110 00 13 is
A. M.j I A. M.
Pittsburg. .. .lv .. . t8 in
r su
Lcwlstowii jc." t 7 30 1 I nat&
Sunbury... art 9 8j i rs*
[P. M. A. M. A. M. A M
Wsh!ngton....lv 110 40 ! t7 50 lie 50
Baltimore " ill 50; I 4 .'sj tssi lisiß
Philadelphia..." j 111 sol 1430 i 830 lis 2B
A. M.J A. M.' A. M. P- .
Harrisnurg ... lv I 8 35| I Bus J til 4fl +4*r
Sunbury ar; I 5 05 I 9 40j 110 t5 4
iP. M.l | A. M. A. !'■
Pittsburg lv; 51 00 53 10 58 00
I Clearfield " 4 (Hi I ! 931
l'hlllpsbui-g.. ." 4 501 | 10 IS
Tyrone •• 7 15i 18 10 IS 30
Bellefonte •• 8 31 9 33 1 43
Lock llaven.. ar 930 I 10 30 346
!P. M. A. M.l A. M. P. M.
Erie lv 1 1 4 80
Kane .. •• 755 t s S7|
H<-no\o •- llio t0 40 Hi 8a
Lock Haven...." 1155 t7 88 11 av tstic
A. M. j | P. M '
Wllllamsport.." 1250 18 so +1315 4OC
Milton •• 1 40 9 18 1 87 4 53
Lewlsburg " 9 Ps| 1 i| 447
Sunbury ar SOB 945 1 6Sj sso
A. M. A. M. P. M. P. X
Sunbury lv tB 10 I 9 56 t2 Ot t5 4
s. Danville " fi .38 10 17 2 Si 6
Cntawlssa •• 854 10 35 8 87 6 3
E. Bloomsburg" Via 10 43 2 43 6 1
Espy Ferry " Hock Ho 47 247 10 3
Creasy •• Glen. 10 6B 255 6 4
Nescopeck ....ar 807 111" 3 lOj 6 5
A. M. A. M. P. M. j P. M.
Nescopeck lv til 10 14 it, t7 is
Hock Glen art 7 S9( 11 88, 4 40| 781
Fern Glen " 747 11 431 4 4S| 737
Tomhloken " 7 68 11 54 4 55 7 44
1 r. M.!
Ilazlet.OTl •• 8 20| 12 18 5 IB| 805
Pottsvllle . ... " 11 30 208 B 85; ....
A M.J A, M.J P. M.J P, M.
Nescopeck 1\ t 8 li7| 111 10 t3 10 t0 59
wapwallopen.ar 818 11 22 1 3 19! 709
Mocanaqua " 8 2a| 11 321 330 i 721
Nantleoke " 8 48; 11 M: 350 ! 743
Plym'th Ferry" I 8 5l 'is its 4 ooj 763
Wllkesbarre...." 905 12 10| 1 10| 800
Plttston(D &H) ar! t 4i I ti2 49, t 4 ssl *BB
Sorantun " •• 110 10' 1 ll 5 gin re
t Weekdays. I Dally. I Flag Btatlon.
Pullman Parlor and Sleeping Cars run 0
through trains between Sunbury, w illlamspor
and Erie, between Sunbury and Philadelphia
and Washington and between Ilarrlsburg, Pitts
burg and the west.
For former Information apply to Ticket
Agents.
J. B. HUTCHINSON. J. R WOOD.
Gen'l. Manager. Gen. Pass, Agt.
Philadelphia <tk
Reading Rai 1 way
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No baiuke
In effect July 1, 1898.
TRAINS LEAVE BLOOMSBURG
For New York, Philadelphia, Reading Po'U
vllle, Tamaqua, weekday" 11.30 a. m.
For Wlillamsport, weekday s, 7.30 a. m„ 8.40 p
m.
For Danville and Milton, weekdayf,7.Bo a. m.
8.40,
for Catawlssa weekdays 7.30,8.38. 11.30 a. an,
12.20,8.40.5.00 8.80, p. m.
For llupert weekdays 7.30, b.38 11.80 a. ra., 12.10,
8.40, 5.00, 0.30, p. m.
For Baltimore, Washington and the west via
B. A O. R. It, through trains leave Heading Ter
minal, Philadelphia, 8.20, 7.65, 11.2s a. m., 8.4 a
7.27, p. m. Sundays 3.20, 7.55 11.28 a. m.,
3.46, 7.27, p. m. Additional trains Irom 24 and
Chestnut street station, weekdays, 1.85, 6.41
8.23 p.m. Sundays, 1.35, 8.23 p. m.
TRAINS FOR BLOOMS BURG.'
Leave New York via Phlladelphlan'B-00 a
m., and via Kaston 9.10 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia 10.21 a. m.
Leave Reading 12.15 p. m.
Leave Poti sville ls.So p. m.
Leave Tamaqua 1.49 p, m.,
Leave Wllllamsport weekdays 10.00 a m, 4.30 n
m.
LeaveCst.awissaweekdays, 7.00,8.209.1 da. m.
1.80 3 40. 608
Leave Rupert, weekdays, 7.08, 8.28,9.18 11.40
a. m., 1.88 8.50. 6.20.
ATLANTIC CITY DIVISION.
11l effect Oct. 4,1898.
Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street whar
and south Street wharf for Atlantic city.
Wrse-days—Express, 9.00 a. m., 2.00 4.00, 5.05
p.m. Accom., 8.00 a. m., 6.50 p.m. Sundays
Express, 9.00,10.00 a. m. Accom., 8.00 a m., 4.45
p. ua
Leave Atlantic City, depot,: Wsik-dats—
Express, 7.85, 900 a. m., 3 80, 5.30 p. m. Ao
com., 8.16 a. m., 4.05 p.m. Sundays—Express,
4.00, 7.80 p. m. Accom.,7 15am., 4.15 p. m.
For cape May, Sea Isle City and Ocean City.
Weekdays—9.oo a m., additional tor Cape May,
4.15 p. m., for Sea Isle city, 5.00 p m.. for Ocean
city. 4.15, 5.00 p. m. Sundays—chestnut street
9.15 a. m., South street, 9.00 a. m.
Parlor cara ou all express trains.
I. A. SWEIOARD, EDSON J. WEEKS.
Gen'l supt Gen'l Pass. Agt
STEADY INCOME $£>&
*35 per week. Either sex. I'll start yo
in the Mall Order Business, day or evening.
No peddling. M. YOUNG,
jft.g Henry St,
10-PMtd Brooklyn, N. Y.

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