The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, November 10, 1898, Page 6, Image 6

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An liitt-rnntiniinl Police Sy.lrm To lie
Perfected In the Nenr Future. The
Anurohl.t Movement Hun Assumed
Aliu'minjt Pro portion..
Lucehoni, though an Italian, owes
his Anarchistic education to the Gor
man press and the Paris commune,
which, though often suppressed, still
breeds Its vipers for all of the Euro
pean capitals. The German anarchist
Is above all things a thinker. He It Is
who writes the burning literature
which incites the hotheaded Italian
and Frenchman to action. There are
exceptions, of course, for It is currently
understood that It was a German,
Schmi illicit, who threw the Ilavmar
ket bomb, and for this crime Parsons,
Fisher, Engle, Spies, Flelden, Lingg,
Neebo and Schwab, all but two of
them Germans, suffered death or Im
True it is that the anarchist prates
of Proudhon as the father of the cause,
yet In an argument they cast aside
the milder logic of the Frenchman
and gorge themselves on the economic
theories of Carl Marx, who put the
problem tersely for these anarchists
when he defined the communists of
his time, and they have developed Into
the anarchists of to-day, as "on the
one hand, practically, the most ad
vanced and resolute section of the
working class parties of every coun
try, that section which pushes forward
all others; on the other hand, theoreti
cally, they have over the great mass
of the proletariat the advantage of
clearly understanding the line of
march, the conditions, and the ulti
mate general results of the proletarian
movement. The immediate aim of the
Communists is the same as that of all
the other proletarian parties; forma
tion of the proletariat Into a class,
overthrow of the bourgeois suprem
acy, conquest of political power by the
And here again Is a typical Marx
sentiment: "The Communists disdain
to conceal their views and aims. They
openly declare that their ends can bo
attained only by the forcible overthrow
of all existing social conditions. Let
tbd riding classes tremble at a Com
munistic revolution. The proletarians
have nothing to lose hut their chains.
They have a world to win."
It was Orslnl, In IRSS, who began
the war which mllltapt anarchy has
since waged on society. He it was
who threw the bomb at Napoleon 111,
and, with his companion. Fieri, was
guillotined. There was a queer blend
ing of the anarchist and the liberator
In Orslnl, and he has been to thous
ands a martyr of a still bleeding
Since the night of November 7, 1593,
%hen bombs were thrown into the
Llceo theatre at Barcelona, where hun
dreds were killed, European society,
royal and bourgeois, lias been in con
stant dread of attack, although the
work of Ravachol in 1892 caused no
little consternation in France. With
six bombs he on different occasions
blew up the house of the Trincess de
Sagan; the residence of Judge Benoit,
who was unusually severe on anarch
ists; a store at the corner of Rue de
Clichy and Rue de Berlin, wherein
twenty persons were killed or wound
ed; the Cafe Very, where two young
people dining were hurled to eternity,
and finally a portion of the Palais de
All these exploits were performed
In the first months of 1592. Two Ju
ries brought Ravncbol in "not guilty,"
frankly admitting that they were
afraid of their lives to condemn him,
although they clearly recognized he
had committed the crimes attributed
to him. Mothers in France at this day
frighten their restive or unruly chil
dren by tlireateuidg to hand them over
to Ravncbol.
The murderous act of the Parisian
anarchist Vaillant, who threw a bomb
among the French deputies, aroused
the whole civilized world to the neces
sity of concerted measures to check
the mad violence of such social out
lawry. Voillant's cowardly attempt to
assassinate the legislative representa
tives of the French people probably
marked the turning point in the his
tory of anarchy. Hitherto the war on
society had engaged only one army—
the army of the aggressors. Now the
army of the defence took a hand in
the active hostilities.
Within forty-eight hours after tho
Vaillant incident the governments of
the different states of Europe were
conferring with one another, either by
telegraph or through their accredited
representatives, regarding the rneas
. nres to be taken for their mutual pro
tection against anarchistic foes.
It was settled in short order that
no more toleration should be extended
to the publication of Incitements to the
wholesale destruction of life and lib
erty. Entirely too much consideration
bad hitherto been shown to what
seemed mere noise and bluster. The
time had come when society must re
slat even an academical propagation
of the tenets of Anarchy.
But the work of the stiletto went on.
Still the deed of Vaillant differed
much from that of Santo or of Luc
The chief fact to be borne In mind
, In the consideration of the Vaillant in
cident is that the outlaw's murderous
design was directed not against a
monarch or anyone presuming to en-
Joy hereditary rights over the people,
but rather against the people them
selves as represented by their elected
officials. The civilized world can read
ily understand an attack like Vail
lant's when directed against a tyrant.
When, however, anarjty presumes 10
attack a republic—th most perfect
and equitable form of government as
yet devised by the human mind—lt Is
plain that the general system of a par-
chy means simply Indiscriminate war
fare on all law and order.
These men aro pretty nearly all
alike. Of Luccheni little Is known be
yond his more recent life, but like
Vaillnnt, be was notorious for rank
physical cowardice, and nothing could
have evidenced this better than his se
lection of a woman as ids victim.
It Is pointed out tnat no anarchist
has yet had the courage to attack
even one man where the individual
had an opportunity to defend himself.
To say that popular feeling against
tTie anarchists is extremely bitter is
to put it very mildly, and the popular
demand for suppressive measures Is
certain to force the governments to
adopt far more stringent precautions
than any that have yet maraud the
counter revolution against lawless
For a long time the individual cow
ardice of anarchists had one marked
and peculiar effect; It led society into
the groat blunder of vastly underesti
mating the danger of their presence In
the community. A foreign commenta
tor on the subject remarks that it had
become the fashion in government re
gions to tbiuk that the danger from
anarchists was a mere dream of the uuumruics. .1 !• re lieu minis
ter of state Is quoted as saying: "Of
every ten anarchists, there are seven
who are in the employ of the police,
and three who are arrant cowards."
It was this Bentiuieut, however,
that has prevented hitherto the adop
tion of well considered and effective
measures of repression of anarchists.
It Is pointed out that even on the
perpetration of the outrages by Ka
vachol, the people and government of
France insisted that the episode really
meant nothing; that It was the net of
a mad man who had no accomplice,
while about all the precaution that
the prefecture of police took was to
request the Scotland Yard officials to
keep them posted as to the comings
and goings of certain inhabitants of
the French quarter of London.
Santo Caserlo, in open day, on June
21, 1594, had no trouble in plunging
his stiletto Into the heart of President
Carnot, although the latter was being
feted by the whole city of Lyons, and
his earringe was surrounded by officers
of the Republican Guard.
It was by the veriest accident that
King Humbert of Italy's life was not
cut off by an anarchist In April of
last year, as ho drove to the Cappan
nelle races. Giovanni Aeciarito's foot
slipped as lie stepped on the icing's
carriage, and all nerve was thus taken
from the blow which he aimed at
the monarch's heart.
Angiolillo, another Italian anarch
ist, was more successful in the at
tempt which he made on the virtual
ruler of another nation. The steel
which he held in readiness escaped the
eyes of the police and of the special
detectives, and on a quiet Sunday af
ternoon, some thirteen months ago,
he let out the life blood of Spain's
prime minister, Senor Canovas del Cas
The present year has been fertile
enough in anarchistieal exploits. On
the evening of February 20 a murder
ous attack was made on the life of
the King of Greece. Successively at
tempts were made on Nicholas II "of
Russia, and on Wclholmlna I, the new
ly trowncd queen of Holland. It would
seem, however, ns if the Lucchenl epi
sode had changed all this. The gov
ernments of Europe are In negotiation
for the adoption of measures for con
centrated action and for the unification
of their respective laws bearing on the
subject of social outlawry. This step
is positively necessary in order to
meet the anarchists on equal grounds,
for it has been proved beyond doubt
that there is close and constant con
nection between the anarchists of
different countries. They have a mag
nificent organization for the prompt
and secret interchange of news and
for furnishing each other all forms of
material assistance. To fight such an
elaborately organized system of evil,
governments throughout the world
must adopt a scheme of mutual aid.
Among the essential details of such
a scheme are the establishment of a
permanent International police com
mission against the anarchists, as well
as special national commissions. The
persons whoso names get on the list
of suspects will be under police sur
veillance in all countries.
International legislation will also
be adopted in regard to the sale and
manufacture of explosives, and an at
tempt will be made to secure uniform
legislation in all countries for the re
pression of anarchism. It will be dif
ficult to obtain this, hut it Is hoped
that the sense of self-preservation in
the presence of the danger which
menaces society will prove stronger
than all other considerations, nnd will
facilitate the tasks of the governments
when they come to propose such leg
islation to their respective parlia
Germany will perhaps begin the
great work by the enactment of the
Umsturz bill, which caused no little
consternation when first proposed sev
eral years ago in the ranks of the So
Husband: "It seems to me that you
come to my office a good deal more
than there is any necessity for." Wife:
"I cannot help It, dear; your manners
in the office are so much nicer than
they are at home that I like to enjoy
the contrast."
"I wish I was a girl," said Bobble.
"Why do you wish that?" asked his
"Oh, then I wouldn't have to bother
about thinking what I'll be when I'm a
Cora: "Pauline is smarter than you,
my dear. She can accompany the new
te'nor on the piano."
Perdita: "Yes, but I can accompany
him on my bicycle."
Wilhelm of Gormauy HUH 1,000 Men
Guni'tUug Ufm.
Fifteen hundred persons nre lying
awoke nights in Berlin and Its neigh
borhood to protect the kaiser's life aud
health, and to see that his path runs
smoothly. These 1,500 are servants
of all degrees; some are styled "Excel
lency," and others are mere bootblacks
of fortune. Yet despite this host of
watch dogs, the ltaiser feels secure
nowhere hut in Potsdam, where the
castle is guarded by 500 picked men
In barracks connected with the palace,
and where the royal park is patrolled
by numerous sentinels, who have or
ders to shoot nt any supiclous person
who cannot, or will not, give an ac
count of himself.
Those Potsdam arrangements for
guarding the royal person are observed
at all to courts of Europe. In his
palace, at least, a monarch seeir.s to
be reasonably protected against un
pleasant surprise. The dangerous
part of the king business is in outings,
ceremonies aud exercises of all sorts.
At the beginning of his reign the kai
ser magnanimously decided to dispense
with the public police service. Next
day the president of police and the en
tire officers' corps resigned. "If we are
not allowed to watch over your majes
ty in our own way we cannot be re
sponsible for your safety," they said.
The Prussian court has abandoned
body guards, except for ceremonious
occasions, but the kaiser keeps an elite
corps of 350 mounted men about his
person all the time. They are cailed
body gendarmes, and, like the Feld
jnogers. are really nothing more nor
less than royal footmen, paid out of
the people's instead of out of the kais
er's treasury. When the kaiser goes
riding two body gendarmes, one or
two adjutants and two grooms, ac
company him, but a hundred or more
gendarmes or Feldjnegers in citizen's
dress traverse the park In all direc
tions to look for suspicions characters
and bo at hand when necessary.
The King of Italy loves his wife,
and will not drive out with the queen
for fear that a bullet, or a dagger
thrust. Intended for him. may strike
her. But Crispi went further. Out
of a half hundred banditti marked for
the galleys he sleeted one, I'ietro by
name, and placed before him the alter
native of dragging a ball and chain
for the rest of his life or of living in
luxury and keeping his dagger and
fists ready for regicides.
During the last live years Pletro
has shadowed the king by day and
night. Ho attends him in the council
chamber and to mass; he sleeps on the
threshold of their majesties' bedropm.
When the king Is about to drive out
I'ietro examines the horses and the
carriage. He takes a bite or a spoon
ful out of every dish before It Is plac
ed on TJmberto's and Marguerite's ta
ble. Disguised as a military attache,
tliis lusty ex-cutthroat, who has a rec
ord as a throttler, sits to his majesty's
left In tlie royal coach, with a dagger
up his sleeve, or rides by his side at
parades and reviews.
The czar is surrounded by half a
hundred men of the Pietro stamp, the
pick of the Don-Cossacks. Splendid
barbarians they are, and the minister
of police sees to It that the influences
of civilization do not touch them be
yond the soap point. They must keep
clean, must, indeed, be paragons of
cleanliness, but reading and writing,
even tlie Itusslnu language, nre closed
books to them. Knowledge might mar
their supreme self-confidence; it might
interfere with discipline; if they spoke
any language beside their vernacular
it might lay them open to foreign in
fluences. The members of the imperial
family order the Cossacks about by
signs; they are permitted to speak
only to their direct superiors. The ar
rangement works well enough indoors,
hut for public occasions there's anoth
er. When the czar rides or drives or
walks anywhere outside of his own
apartments, he Is surrounded by a ver
itable cluster of dignitaries and guards
dressed to give them the appearance
of superior rank. And Nicholas, being
a small man, completely disappears in
the sea of humanity engulfing him.
To hit him. an assassin would have to
hurl a missile from above, and then
it's ten to one he would kill some
nobody, or half a dozen of them. Offi
cially the personal safety of the czar
is entrusted to the master of police,
who is again controlled by a general
chosen by the czar for a longer or
shorter period, or for different local!,
ties, as the case may be.
The presidents, or masters of police,
at St. Petersburg, Berlin. Vienna.
Home and of all the capitals of Europe
report daily to their sovereigns, their
business having precedence over any
other affairs of state. William. Nicho
las. Francis Joseph, and oven Leopold,
■would sooner think of dispensing with
the ancient custom of holding a morn
ing confab with their cooks than tie
grudge the time allotted for the Inter
view with the chief of mouchards.
The Emperor of Austria, who Is a
pious man. employs few precaution
ary measures, save the military ones
peculiar to his position as the head of
a great army. Of course his civil cab
inet Is always on the lookout for
Czech. Magyar, Croat and Polish mal
contents, but Francis Joseph takes
little Interest In the matter. At the
same time lio does not believe In en
couraging attempts upon his He. A
would-be conspirator or regicide who
falls Into the hands of the Austrian
police is sure to suffer the full pen
alty of the law. or even a little more
than the law allows. When the ern
petor travels, secret service men pie
cede and accompany him. "I have
met Ills majesty several times when
abroad." said a diplomat, "an.l on one
or two of these occasions the late Kin
press Elizabeth was with lilm. The
Imperial couple, when leaving the ho
tel, was always escorted liy detectives
In plain clothes, a measure particular
ly distasteful to nor uiajei # .
V " A PERFECT FOOD—as Wholesome as It la Delicious." )v
V fj! \ A • Has stood the test of more than 100 years'use among nil Vi
CJ jjfj |■Jtj V\\ classes, and for purity and honest worth is unequalled." V*
JC |fl I W Vet —Helical and Surgical Journal■
X ii l 1 M Costs less than ONE CENT a Cup. A'N
X MH 11 M l Trade-Mark on Every Package*
Cigars, Tobacco, Candies, Fruits and ITuts
Henry Mail lard's Fine Candies. Fresh Every "Week.
F. F. Adams & Co's Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco
Sole agents for the following brunds of Cigars-
Henry Clay, Londros, Normal, Indian Princess, Samson, Silver Ash
Bloomsburg Pa.
C A MPE T, ML A T T E A **,
or OBL
r 2nd Door p.bove Court Ilout-c. ®
A large lot of Window Curtains in stock.
"All weather " That's the
is alike to me" CffijSjjT kind I'm look-
I wear the< ing for. I'll
kind thati T order a suit
"RETAIN from their
THEIR J* I agent imme-
SHAPE." nt—' diately."
America's Popular Tailors, Chicago.
Ragson Tatters—"Say, lady, please |
gimme a dime ter help me git back j
where me work's at." Lady—"Here's j
a quarter poor man- What is your |
occupation?" Ragson Tatters—"l'm :
a camp follower, lady."
Dr. Bocher of Buffalo says: —My wife |
and I were both troubled with distress- [
ing Catarrh, but we have enjoyed
freedom from this aggravating malady
since the day we first used Dr. Agnew's
Catarrhal Powder. Its action was
instantaneous, giving the most greate- j
ful relief within ten minutes after first I
application.— 47.
Sold by C. A. Kleitn.
Lawyer Sharpsett found he would I
be unable to go hotne in time for I
supper. His typewriter girl having I
quit for tne afternoon, he sat down at
the machine himself and succeeded,
after half an hour's work, in evolving
the following note, which he sent to
his wife by a messenger boy: I
"atthe Office s—3op. m !
DEar MiLLie ::: 1 shlal not be xxx
xxxxxx hOme this evenenig until until
vrey very xxxx late do not, wait fr for
mEA a A clien tow ho Has A client
wtih whoM i haev an apopointment is
xxxxxxxxxc is cmoing to cnosnlt con
sultme & it wil taKe al al all equen
xxxxxxevening your Ivoing hugsxxx
xxxhusbnd. ?: hiraM® ?"— Chicago
Agnew's Ointmeut will cure this dis
gusting skin disease without tail. It
will also cure Barber's Itch, Tetter,
Salt Rheum, and all other skin erup
tions. In from three to six nights it
will cure Blind, Bleeding, and Itchjng
Piles. One application brings comfort
to the most irritating cases. 35 cents.
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
Boars tho >9
You can't always tell by the looks
of a garment how it is going to
Get the WEAR a* 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.
To examine this line, and leave
your order for one of these hand
some garments.
Hobbs-"So you spent your vacation
j boarding with a farmer." Wigwag
j "No, sir; he was no farmer. I opened
I my private bottle of whiskey for him
j one night when he had the cramps.
He got a glorious jag, and charged me
J jOr corkage."
■ MAGIC.— "For years my gaeatest ene
my was organic Heart Disease. From
uneasiness and palpitation it developed
into abnormal action, thumping, flut
tering and choking sensations. Dr.
1 Agneg's Cure for the Heart gave
I instant relief, and the bad symptoms
have entirely disappeared. It is a
wonder-worker, for my case'was chron
Sold by C. A. Kleim.
France is preparing for war. Eng
land is ready for war. Germany and
Russia are itching for a scrap. Uncle
Sam, well, he's got an idea that he
isn't afraid of the earth. A calm always
1 proceeds a storm.
To CURE CATARRH —I)o not de
pend upon snuffs, inhalants or otl(?r
local applications. Catarrh is a
constitutional disease, and can be
successfully treated only by means
of a constitutional remedy like
Hood's Sarsaparilla, which thor
oughly purifies the blood and re
moves the scrofulous taints which
cause catarrh. The great number
of testimonials from those who
have been cured of catarrh by
Hood's Sarsaparilla prove the un
equalled power of this medicine to
conquer this disease. If troubled
with catarrh give Hood's Sarsapa
rilla a fair trial at once.
It behooves people to closely ex
amine all their two dollar bills, as
there are a great many counterfeits in
circulation at present.
Bears the c? Ttl6 Kilul You llaW Alwa > s BoUgHt
Pennsylvania foil: :ad.
Time Tabic in jA,,. > 9 g
| 4. M. | A. M < p V p. K
Scranton(li Wlv J c -15; { n a. 1 . ,yi 54 j
Plttstou " ..j Tils llOUj'awj U
A.M. A.M. ' 1 v 55 au {IU lr! , I 7;. ,KM
Plyin'Ui Kerry "11 ! lu a.! Ift low
Natitlsoke " 1 146 lu a, ,4 • ,)' s ,7-
Moeaeail'ia sU4 10 4.5; A... 637
v. apwultopei.." 818 1.. f6 a&s! 41
Nescopeck arl sun 11 liij 4 , 0 ; T
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rotlßVille._ lv;{uu; { I }jj „r, ,
lluzlfluu " 7ln 11 ;i'l a 111 r. ™
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Fern OR 11 •• 73-1 LIM' 2:> i
Punk (.ten " 743 1 411 a:/ K j
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A M.J A. M.J I'. >, p II
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ClCasy.. •• I 833 Via 418 Jfl
Espy Kerry.... " r s 43, Iteek| r 4 2 71
E. Hloomsburg''j 8 47! Glen, 4 .iu 14
1 r. M.I
Catawh ya ur, Sf>6 lz a* t 486
Catnwlssa lv 8 881 i< 21 | 1 ti
8. UnllVlUe.... " Mill la 34 455 747
Sunbury " 1135| lOn 5 1". 810
1 A. M. P. M. P. M P. M
Suuburv-™. .lvt > 45j 5 1 III; 5b 48 II 925
Lewlsburg ... ar 10 lr>l 1 4RJ ti 18
■Milton 10 in 1 1 sul ti la 'J 8(1
wniiamsr,oit.." f unit] a 301 7 Oft 10 -vi
Lock Haven....' 115(1 3 4t;J 8(11
Reno TO " A. M.I 4 p 800
Kane " j 9 1"
p M.I p. M
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Bellelonte arl tut 444
Tyrone •• a 15 ti to
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clearileld '• 5(7 808
Pittsburg •• j tits 11 to
I A.M. P. M. P. M. l P *1
sunbury lv, . 11 50 { 1 f.51 1 as: 5 8 aft
llarilsourg ar lisc ! 3 au: 6 ,Y,, lines
p. M.I P. M.I P. M.J A. v,
Philadelphia .ar 1 3 ou| II 6 3 110 ao E 4so
Baltimore " 311 torn r9 4ft oas
Washington •• 4 i"i 17is 1 110 fs| 740
A. M.I P. M.
Stinbury lv 510 05 5 aas
P. M.I
lewlstown Jcar 1 05j i 4 S3
Pittsburg' "sti 55 ill 3t |
A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M
narrlsbutg lv 111 45 13 80 17 3a 510' JO
P. M. 1 A. M. 1 A, M
Pittsburg ti 55i ill 30 1 a 00' 15 39
5 Weekdays. Dally, r King station
| P. M.I P. M.| A. M.I A. M
Pittsburg lv 1 Blf 18 10 13.0 IMI
IA. M. A. 11. ! P. M.
Harrlsbuig or i 3 30 I 3 3u 110 03 13 1*
A. M. A. 11.
Pittsburg lv j I .... t8 00
p. 11.
Lewlstown Jc." t 7 30 t 3 05
sunbury ar| t 9 8| t 5 00
IP. M.| A. M. A. M. A. M
\' 110 40 1 t 7 so) tin 5*
Baltimore " ill 50t I 4 .'5 t s 501 lis uo
Philadelphia.. " >ll aoj 1 4 3'> is 30J ria at
IA. M.I A. M. A. M. I'. M.
narrisrmrg lv J M .13 II 805 til 4nl t1 Oa
Sunbup' or I B 051 I 9 40 1 lU| t5 40
P. M.| ' A. M.I A. M
Pittsburg lv -5 100 1 53 30 58 00
Clearileld "I 4 00, I 931
Pillllpsburg.. I 4 511J 10 13
Tyrone... " 7 ll| 1 8 10l 13 30
Hell.'fonte " , 831 i j 0 38i 14*
Lock Haven., or! 0 30J 1030 a tti
P. M.I A. M. A. M. P. M.
Erie lv I 4 3'ij ....
Kate " 1 7 sftl .. ..Its arl -
Kenoio '• i 11 in| t 0 401 in 3"|
Lock 11aven...." 1155 t7 33 lias !3 oc
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willlainsport.." lasoj 18 ao tiaisl 4oc
Milton '• 140 11 18 187 j 45a
Lewlst'Urg " 9 05 1 15 4 47
Sunbury nrj a Ctij 9 45: 156 SSO
A. M. A. M. p. yt. r. M
Sunbury lv, tti 10J 1 9 raj t S tic t5 4
S. Danville " ti 38 10 17 s 21 no
Cutawlssa " 054 10 35 j 237 0 3
K. Hlonmsburg" Via I 10 43; 213 0 3
Espy Ferry " ' Hock j tin 47 a 47 t0 3
Creasy " 1 Glen. I 10 to l 255 04
Nescopeck ... ar| 8 07j 11 lu 310 0 5
A. M.I A. M.j P. M. p. M.
Nescopeck lv; j til 10 14 16 t7 C 5
Hock arJ t7 19 11 35 4 401 781
Fern Glen "j 7 471 11 43 410 737
Tomlilcken " 7 5s 11 541 4 65 7 41
p. M. I
Ilnzleton " | Ran 12 181 sln 80$
Pottßvllle. "| 11 3oj aosj oas
A M. A, M.I P. M. P. M.
Nescopeck D t 3 071 111 10 t3 in t0 59
Wapwullopcn.ur 8 181 11 S3 319 709
Mocanaqua,... •* 82M 11 321 3 so! 721
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P. M
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Wllkesbarre...." u or., 12 10! 110 800
A. M P. M P. M. P. M
Pltrston® iH) art 9 411 tl2 49 t4 52 t8 *
Be ran ton " "| 10 111 1 lei 5 sol 9
t Weekdays. I Dally, f Flag station.
Pullman Parlor and Sleeping Cars run 0
through trains between sunbury, Wtlllamspor
and Erie, between sunbury and Philadelphia
aud Washington and betweenUarrlsburg, Pitts
burg and the west.
For rurtber luJormatlon apply to Ticket
Gen'l. Manager. Gen. l'asn, Agt.
Reading Uaihvay
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No b.iiose
In effect July 1, 1898.
For New York. Philadelphia, Heading Potli
vine, Tamaqua, weekday- 11.30 a. m.
For WllUamßport, weekdays, 7.50 a. m„ 3.40 p
For Danville and MUton, weekday?, 7.30 a. m.
For Carawlsea weekdays 7.30, a. tn.,
18 20, 3.40, 5.00 ti SO, p. 11l
For Rupert weekdays7.3o,B.3B 11,30 a.m., 12.20,
3.40, y.on, 0.30, p. in.
For Baltimore, Washington and the West vl*
B. A o. K. H., through trains leave Beading Ter
minal, Philadelphia, 3.20, 7.65, 11,26 a. m., T4
7.27, p. m. tsundavs 3.20. 7.5.5 u.36 a. in.,
3.46. 7.87, p. m. Additional trains from 24 and
Chestnut street station, weekdays, 1.55, 5.41
8.23 p. m. Sundays, 1.35, 8.23 p. m.
Leave New York via Philadelphia 8.00 a
m., and via Easton M.lOa. m.
Leave Philadelphia 10.21 a. m.
Leave Reading 2.15 p. m.
Leave Pot'svllle 12.811 p. m.
Leave Tamaqua 1.49 p. tn..
Leave Wllllamsport A-eckdays 10.00 a m, 4.30 p
Loavecarayvissa weekdays, 7.00,8.209.10 a. tn.
1.30 3 40, 608
Leave Rupert, weekdays, 7.08, 8.28,9.18 11.61
a. in., 1.38 3.60.
In effect Oct. 4,1898.
Leave Philadelphia, chestnut Street, vrhar
and South Street, wharf for Atlantic city.
WKKk-nAYS—Express, 9.10 a. m., 2.00 4.00, 5.00
p.m. Accem., 8.00 a. m., 6.30 p.m. SUNOAYS—
Express, 9.U9, lu.oo a. m. Accotn., 8.00 a in., 4.4S
p. m.
Leave Atlantic City, depot,,: Wsbk-DAYS —
Express, 7.35, 900 a. m., 3 80, 5.30 p. m. Ao
com., H. 16 a. in., 4.05 p.m. SUNDAYS— Express.
4.00, 7.30 n, m. Aecom., 7 15>. m., 4 15 p. m.
For Cnpe May, Sen Isle city and ocean City.
Weekdays—9.oo am , additional tor Cape May,
4 15 p. in., for Sea Isle city, 5.00 p .m., for Oceaa
city. 4.15, 5.00 p. m. Sundays—chestnut street,
9.15 a. m.. South street, 9.00 a. m.
Parlor ears on all express trains.
Oen'l Supt. Gen'l Pass. Agt.
*2S per week. Either sex. I'll start yo
in the Mall Order Business, day or evening.
No peddling. jl. YOUNG,
303 Henry St.,
10-12-ltd Brooklyn, N. T.