Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, February 17, 1898, Page 5, Image 5

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    1 Belie In Sit.
Owing to the very liberal patronage I have liaii
from our people and in view of the hard
times I will until MAY Ist,reduce the price of
Physicians Prescriptions as follows, vi/.:
AH I oz. mixtures, regular price, 20 to! 5
Ail 2 oz. mixtures, reguiar price, 25 to 19
All 3 oz. mixtures, regular price, 35 to 25
All 4 oz. mixtures, regular price. 45 to 30
All 6 oz. mixtures, regular price. 65 to 50
All 8 oz. mixtures, regular price, 85 to 65
And a corresponding reduction on j
all packages ol" Powders, Pills, Oint
ments Also liberal discount on all
Patent Medicines, Baby Foods, Per
fumes, Toilet and Fancy Articles and
extra liberal discount on Fountain
Syringes, Hot Water Bottles, Atomi
zers and Nursing Bottles.
I will guarantee my goods to be
strictly fresh and equal to any goods
in the market.
Thirty years experience in the town
of Emporium is sufficient evidence of j
competency. If you wish to avail |
yourself of the liberal offer, leave j
your Physician's Prescriptions and
drug trade in general at the OLD RE- I
General Supply Depot for
is as welcome to him as our display of
stationery is pleasing to the public, i
There are many reasons for this agree- ;
able fact. First, our assortment is
complete. It is also a triumph of line
qualities. Fuither than this, every
thing we sell goes at a price that's
most welcome to the buyer. One must
travel long and far to duplicate the op
portunities of purchase which we pre
sent. Buying derives a double satis
faction from the knowledge that it ;
couldn't be done better.
$ . Jn.imau.FjL. I
, 3v \r\
fiurCfcTMfJ f-/V\
/ZAj. fyirtCilxL 1
/3. sJI/.'/sU. S-u J 112 Q \
& '— V !
For a trustworthy prescription the
necessary ingredients are not the med
icines alone, but the exactness, cleanli
ness, purity of the respective parts
also By long and unwearied persist
ence in doing th ngs right, we have
built a reputation along these lines of
which we are and may well be proud.
The purest and best drug supplies and
latest reliable discoveries always to be
found here.
Ladies Winter Wrappers and Shirt
r l here is no end of pleasant surprises
in our new stock. Anyone and every
one can find what will please them im
mensely and satisfy them completely
in the splendid aggregation of novel
The patterns are exceedingly hand
some and all new, the workmanship
as good as can be desired and the
prices,—well, you can't approach
them elsewhere.
Emporium, Pa., Jan. 5, IXOB.
NEMOPHILA, p'jrsack, $ 1 50
(irahatn, 44 75
Rye •• ho
Buckwheat. 44 55
Patent Meal.., 44 ... 10
i Coarse Meal, per 100 i»0
Chop Feed, 4 * 00
Middlings 44 90
Bran, 44 90
, Corn, per bushel. 50
White Oats, per bushel .'ls
jwccronnarayc ■■■■——a——niMa—BCTP—ega
Contributions invited. That which you would
: like to see in this department, let us know by pot
tal card, letter, or personally.
Miss Ada Hockley has returned from
B. W. Green has been attending
court at Coudersport this week.
John E. Smith, of Sterling Run, was
I in town on Wednesday.
Jas. P. McNarney goes to Buffalo
, to-day to visit for a day or two.
Mrs. T. F. Moore and daughter vis
ited Renovo friends on Saturday.
| Judge Bonham is confined to his
| residence quite seriously ill.
i Fred Julian is doing the South in the
! interest of the Climax Powder Co.
Attorney S. W. Smith was transact
| ing business in Emporium on Monday.
Jas. Reed, of Austin, visited friends
I in town the fore part ot last week.
Miss Parthenia Sage, of Brooklyn,
i N. Y., is guest of M. M. Larrabee and
j family.
Mrs. Lewis Dininny has joined her
j husband at Buffalo, where he is em
j ployed.
I). C. Hayes has been visiting old
friends at Bingliamton, N. Y., the
past week.
Miss Hollis Taggart goes to Buffalo
j to-day, to accept a position as telegraph
! operator.
Mrs. Benedict and Mrs. Bisel left
j yesterday for Washington, D. C., to
| visit friends.
Jno. Cnmmerford and family have
moved into one of Mr. Tulis' houses on
Fourth street.
11. H. Milllin and wife, and Miss
Jennie Gould, are taking in the sights
at Washington this week.
Mr. Wiley Barrows, of Austin, has
j accepted the position of pharmaceutist
; in L. Taggart's drug store.
Misses Laura and Maud Evans, who
i have been visiting their sisters in Era
; porium, return to Philadelphia to-day.
Miss Etta Soble leaves to-day to visit
j relatives at Rochester, Elmira and Buf
j falo. She will be absent several weeks.
Frank Luphart, returned last week
j to Emporium, from Pittsburg, where
| he has been emploved for the past five
| years.
Mrs. Emma Morehouse and Miss
I Rose Seger returned to Pittsburg last
Friday, after visiting their parents, N.
| Seger and family, at this place.
N. B. Whittemore, of Binghampton,
jN. Y , formerly engaged in lumber
! business at this place, was visiting
; friends in Emporium this week.
Mrs. W. Bullock, ofScholiarie, N. Y.,
J and Mi's. A. C. Garrett, of Sidney
Centre, N. Y., are guests of their
daughter and sister, 3lrs. S. G. Ostrum,
: on Whittemore Hill.
Chas. Soble, who has visited his
: parents in town the past month, re
turned on Monday to Buffalo to resume
| his work as stenographer with a steam
! ship company.
Hon. B. W. Green, of Emporium, the
Republican candidate for president
judge of Cameron county, was in town
on legal business the latter part of the
week.—Coudersport Enterprise.
S. G. McElwain, one of the most
active Republicans of Driftwood, was
in Emporium on Saturday, attending
the meeting of the Republican County
Committee and called to see the PRESS.
Rev. J. H. McAdams was called to
Albany, N. Y., last Friday by a tele
gram imforming him that his brother
was at the point of death. Since writ
ing the above we learn that the latter
died last Monday.
Dr. W. IT. Ulsli, ofDriftwood, was a
spectator at the meeting of the Repub
lican County Committee last Saturday.
He made the PRESS a social visit. Dr.
Ulsh is a very intelligent young man
and will make his mark in his profes
Our greatly respected townsman, H.
C. Olmsted, visited Coudersport last
week and assisted in the rendition of
"Miles Standish." A chorus of forty
voices accompanied. We understand
Mr. Olmsted's well trained voice capt
ured the audience, which was composed
of Coudersport's best citizens.
Capt. J. C. Johnson, of Emporium,
who is a candidate for judicial honors
in the 25th Judicial district (composed
of Clinton,Cameron and Elk counties),
was a visitor in town Tuesday. The
Miner earnestly hopes that the Captain
may be successful in his aspirations as
he is a staunch Republican.—Smeth
port Miner.
Ex-County Commissioner Jno. A.
Wykoff, of Grove, was a visitor to the
PRESS office last Saturday, while at
tending - the meeting of the County
Committee. Mr. Wykoff is one of
Grove's most substantial citizens and
I takes a lively interest in public affairs.
The PUESS force are always pleased to
meet him, as well as his many Empo
-1 rium friends.
Henry Martindale, the heavy-weight
! Sizerville hotel man, v as in town Mon
; day Mrs. M. C. Earl, of Minneapolis,
Minn., is a guest of Mrs. Jus. A. Mc
-1 Kean Henry C'. Crawford, the well
j Known Sizx'rville lumberman, was in
j town Monday.—Smethport Democrat.
John Day, Sr., returned last week
from a visit to his old Massachusetts
Mason Kill Letter.
David Marsh's new palace is about
I completed.
W. J. Miller had business at Empori
i um on Saturday.
Our teacher is making extensive
preparations for an entertainment.
I Messrs. Howard and Lloyd, ofEm
j porium, had business here on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Russell visited
| friends on Huston Hill, Wednesday.
Everything goes but the baby car
riage, and that's got to bo pushed; so
! saieth George.
i The east and west end sleighriding
j parties heave begin to pull ears, notwith-
I standing the treaty of peace that was
signed last winter.
David Ives, of East Third street had
; business at Medix Run, the latter part
j of the week.
O. B. Tanner had the misfortune to
j get his left arm broken, while running
! logs for S. D. Billings in Johnson Run,
j on Saturday last.
The oyster supper at Mrs. C. W.
1 Williams' on Friday night was eon
| sidered "out of sight," by those who
1 participated.
A sleigh load of "old people" of this
| place took supper with W. P. Barr on
I Huston Hill, one night last week.
Walter Bar has turned his law office
| into an ice house and will furnish ice
; next summer, free of charge within
i the city limits.
j George still hands around the
| Havana's, since he is the proud and
j happy father of a bouncing boy. He
' says the lad will be a help to him and
| his father in his old days.
The Hon. Judge Huntley Miller, of
I this place, announces himself a candi
! date for President Judge of this 25th
Judicial district, subject to the rules
governing the Prohibition party.
"Con Lemuel" had an awful spasm
last week and in an attempt to say
something wrote one of the worst
| articles ever penned in the storm
centre of ignorance. He said it would
not do to run a poor farm on the same
principle that a majority of the Mason
Hill farms are conducted. Now, we
don't pretend to farm like the great
western farmer, but we always have
all we want to eat, whether we raise
it, buy it or steal it, and don't ask the
county to build a poor house for our
J own especial benefit. He says farm-
J ing is a science. I will admit that
i but when we have a year like last year
| (oats struck with the rust, buckwheat
j killed by the sun, potatoes strnck with
| the blight, fruit, cabbage all club root,
I hay, wheat and rye rotted in the field
J by the continuous wet weather, (how
| can a man in this rough, rocky, bleak,
I mountainous country make a living al
j together on a farm'? lie also criticised
j Mr.Brooks' chicken story. lie says he
| knows of a farm that two years ago
raised 1,300 bushels of corn on ten acres.
I I think he exaggerated that story about
j half, because we have as good farms
| and farmers as there are in the county
1 and they say seventy-five bushels per
acre is an exceptionally good crop,
while most farms only yield 40 or 50
1 bushels per acre. Ho also says every
body are in ignorance because they
; can't see the poor house question
! in the same light as he sees it. A man
; { would be a fool to preach up a doctrine
• 1 that would be detrimental to his own
j benefit; and now I will say as the Dents
( j Run scribbler said, that perhaps friend
| "Con" has a farm for sale (this is no
, ; doubt the farm that raised 1,300
| bushels of corn) or never owned any
. property, or still bettor probably be
contemplates going to the poor house,
if there be one established DING.
1 j Fob. 14, 1898.
Sterling Run Letter.
James Mason is somewhat under the
, | weather.
, j S. S. Hacket, of the Independent, was
I canvassing our town Saturday.
D. B. Peterson, of Cameron, had
business in town last week.
; Dr. Smith made us a professional
112 call Sunday.
A number of our young peoplo en
[ joyed themselves immensely at the
| home of Miss Cora Mason, last Friday
I !
| We are glad to note that our old
{ friend Patrick Killeen is improving
| from his recent illness.
' Miss Bessie Kissell visited Emporium
* between trains, Saturday.
' Postmaster Lewis, R. Frank and son
p Gregg, were passengers to the county
) seat, Saturday.
1 j Miss Mae Darrin has returned from
, j a few day's visit with Emporium
| friends.
Some low-lived scoundrel entered C.
| C. Craven's barn, one night last week,
, I and cut his cow's tail oft'. The work
, I house is too good for such a villain.
! Sam'l Ebersole, Jr., who has been
j working at Straits, Pa., for the last
J three months, returned home Sunday
r j evening, for election.
Huston Hill.
Snow all gone.
Plenty of mud.
Warren and John says,"The taffy j
ain't good." Not muchwonder.
Mrs. Maud and Alizina Barr were j
the guests of Mrs. Tina Miller, on
Wonder what takes the school dad j
over to Powell's so often'?
Mr. A. S. Bailey is selling stoves.
He makes a good agent;] is a good
talker and is having remarkable suc
, cess—selling from six to eight ranges ,
Huntley Miller and Orlo Miller j
sawed nine cords of wood in four !
hours last Saturday.
Harvey Hicks and Norman Strait
started for Marshfield, Tioga county, j
j last Friday. The distance is forty- !
| eight miles across the mountains.
Wonder what takes Omer down to j
Hanseom's so often ?
Hanscom is going to grow seventy- j
1 five bushels of strawberries this year.
Last year he grew sixty bushels and
j sold fifty bushels at ten cents ptr
Last Wednesday night the pumpkin
| rig came into town, arousing our citi
| zens from their peaceful slumbers by
! their yelling, crowing and singing.
[ The rig came from Mason Hill. Judg
! ing from the noise they made they
j were out serenading, instead of sleigh
j riding. The next time you come
j don't make so much noise.
Rich Valley Notes.
j Editor PrrsH :
Joseph Housler, of Lock Haven, I
j came up Saturday to see his many
| friends.
Mrs. Lydia A. Lewis went to Cameron
last Saturday returning on mail Sun
-1 day morning.
The nights are dark and the roads
, are very muddy but the prayer meet
| ings are going on as usual.
Another little lady has come to live
in our valley; this time at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Lu. Whoaton.
G. I']. Housler has sold his farm and I
is moving into one part of his father's j
There was once a certain king who
made an image and then made a law
that all people and nations should
worship the image, and all who would
not worship should be east into a fiery
! furnace. This was the law of the land
but there were three men who refused
I to obey this law, because the law of
I God said they should not make images
I nor worship them. Ex. 20; 4, 5. So
they were cast into the furnace, but
the only effect the fire had upon them
; was to burn the thongs with which
j they were bound and set them free,
j because they refused to obey the law
j of the land when it was contrary to
the law of God. See Daniel, third
i chapter.
There was another king who made a
1 law that no man should ask a petition
j of any God or man for thirty days,
except of this king. But it was con
trary to God's law and one man re
fused to obey, but kneeled and prayed
to God three times a day, just as he
had done before. He was cast into a
den of lions; but God sent an angel
and shut the lion's mouths, because he
refused to obey the laws of the land
when they conflicted with the laws of
God. See Daniel 6. Then the apostles
were forbidden by those in authority
to preach in the name of Jesus; but
God had commanded them to preach.
And Peter and the other apostles
answered and said: "We ought to
obey God rather than men." Acts
1 5; 29.
Now did these men do right in re
fusing to obey the law of the land ?
t They certainly did, as every honest
, j Bible student will admit. Then is
; there not a lesson in this for us? If
, we refuse to obey the law of the land
[ we will probably be punished but we
( ! dare not do otherwise when it is eon
l trary to the law of God. We will obey
. | God's law and leave the result with
( Him. We are thankfnl that "the God
who lived in Daniel's time is just the
same to-day." And He is able to
deliver those who put their trust in
Feb. 15, 1898. APINA.
Mothers Friend. What is it ? Much
' has been said and written about it but
I the half has not been told. It is a
; remedy which if used by Expectant
I Mothers robs the ordeal through which
j they all have to pass of an incredible
. amount of suffering and makes her re- I
I covery more rapid.
"If a price can be placed on pain, j
I "Mother's Friend" is worth its weight !
. j in gold as an alleviator. My wife suf
i fered more in ten minutes with either
1 ' of her other two children than she did
altogether with her last, having prcv- j
1 i iously used four bottles of "Mother's j
Friend." It is a blessing to any ex- J
pectant mother, says a customer."
Carmi, 111.
If any lady who desires to investi- j
gate the merits of Mother's Friend |
will send their address we will mail to I
her free of charge our little book con
taining valuable information and vol- I
I untary testimonials.
Atlanta, Ga.
Sold by druggists.
I**! fl j i||j(| | 1
a* 31 • (••)
: (••)
This is the Brand, j
<*•) The Miller planned (••)
<•*> To be the finest in the land.
(••i »•
Now East and West, ( *') \
!aa> His skill attest, **
(oo) And Pillsbury's Best leads c»») '
all the rest. <••) I
(•*) the inscription 011 [£•]
your sack of flour is like <••)
**! the above, you have the £•>
(••) j
best flour in the world
it? a,1( l ought to have the
, , , T 11 (o *> i
(••) best bread. Better look
o a (••)
to*' and see, and if not, go at (•»'
2S once to 22 '
(•©) <••)
(•O) .«©'
<•») !)AV^
1 90) I o (99)
r&o) mo
(90) c©
( **> and procure a sack ol ( '°>
(*•) * (DO)
'••) "T - 1 <ot "
World Famous,;::;
Pillsbury's Best. <'*>
(••) 1 here are others, but <••)
(•») (••)
(••) none so good.
(••) o • !
• i
PJ. H. DAY, 11
23 Fourth St.,
S3 Emporium, Pa.
'• • S 9. • • • • ••••••••
im I
(« O)
1 111 1
Co t tn '
(». ' '•)
(» •; j
<® We take great pleasure this *» \
2 week in announcing to the peo
-0 pie of Cameron county, that we
have just received the most beau- •)
12 tiful and complete line of *5 1
(O •) I
(• Ever placed in Emporium. •)
[: We have spared no expense in J' j
(o buying the BEST CLASS of
<* goods 011 the market. •)
We desire to call the attention Jj
(oof the public to our Show Wind- >
(• ows and examine all the latest •) '
j: novelties of spring. * |
(o •) ;
OUR 5!
5 HATS, 5 J
(o o) ;
j In all shapes and colors are a
fo thing of beauty and something
(o shich all, both young and old o) |
£ should wear this spring. J
1 OUR $
(O O)
!J° For Easter are among tho
2 choice offerings we are now dis- # j
(o playing. These are of the high- o>
| j? est grade of ready-made clothing
2 and best workmanship.
| OUR |
il NECK :i
!: WEAR, 2
I <• •)
Ij: Comprises all the latest novel- J
I (o ties in Plaids, Stripes and Polka- o;
<• dots and is the most up-to-date •)
j: lino we have ever handled. In a
j (o word throughout our entire de- •> j
I (• partment we have nothing but *> j
I; the best to offer and will take
(o great pleasure in showing our o>
j <• goods if you will but call. |
i ( * R. SEGER & SON, § i
!j: One door east of Bank. J
Travelers <*u!de.
In effect November 28, 1897.
I y 140 A. M.—Train h week da>s for Sunbury,
Wilkesbarre, .Scranton, Hazleton. Pottsville,
llarrisburg and intermediate stations, arriving
i«t Philadelj iiia 6.23 P. M., New Y<rk 9..'i0 P. .VI.,
Baltimore 6.00 P. M., Washington 7.15 P. M.
Pullman Parlor car from Williamsport to
Philadelphia and passengercoaches from Kane
to Philadelphia and Williamsport to Balti
more and Washington.
320 P. M. —Train 6 week days for Harris
; burcr and intermediate stations, arriving
at Philadelphia,4.3o A. M., New Y0rk7.33 A.M.
Pullman sleeping cars from Harrisburg to Phil
adelphia and New York. Philadelphia pas
sengerscan remainii: sleeper undisturbed un.
til 7:30 A.M.
8 57 P. M. Train 4 Daily for Sunbury, Ifarrip
burg and intermediate stations arriving at
Philadelphia 6.62 A. M., New York 9.33 A. M.,
weekdays, (10.38 A. M. Sunday: Baltimore G.20
A. M.. Washington 7.40 A. M. Pullman sleep
ing cars from Erie and Williamsport to Phila
delphia and V/illiamsport to Washington.
Passengers in sleeper for Baltimore and Wash
ington will be transferred into Washington
! sleepvT at Wiliiainsport. Passenger cars from
1 Erie to Philadelphia and Williamsport to
| 5:10 A. M. -Emporium Junction—Train 9 week
| days for Eric, Ridgway, Dußois, Clermont and
I intermediate stations.
10 125 A M. Train 3 Daily for Erie and
i week days for DuDois and intermediate
0 25 P. M. Train 15. weekdays for Kane
| and intermediate stations.
j Train 9 leaves New York 5:50 p. m., Philadelphia
8:50 p. m., Washington 7:20 p. m., Baltimore
8:10 p. m., arriving at Emporium Junction 5:10
, a. m., week days, with Pullman Sleepers and
passenger coaches, from Philadelphia to Erie
and from Washington and Baltimore to Will
Train 3 leaves New York 7.40 p.m., Philadel
! phia 11.20 p. m., Washington 10.10 p. m, Balti
more 11.50 p, m., daily, arriving at Emporium
10.25 a. m., with Pullman Palace Bleeping
I Cars from Philadelphia to Williamsport, and
passenger coaches from Philadelphia to Erie
| and Baltimore to Williamsport- on Sundays
i only Pullman Sleepers from Philadelphia to
Train 15 leaves Philadelphia 8.30 a. m., Washing
ton 7.50 a.m., Baltinice 8.50 a. in., Wilkesbarre
10:15 A. AI.. week days, arriving at Emporium
6.25 V. M., with Parlor car from Philadelphia
j to Williamsport. and passenger coaches from
j Philadelphia to Kane.
i j-V Connections.
(Week days.)
A. M.j A. M.jj Jr. m. p. M.
850 .. 1 00l Renovo .... IS 00 10 20
9 -13 ' I 111 Oriftwood... J1 03 930
|lO 201 ' 5 lolEiuporfum June J 3 2. r i 900
I 11 02 5 52j. .. St. Marys . j 2 10 8 19
11 15 1 ( Kane 812 15 9 05
11 36 j.. ..Wilcox «11 51 8 42
11 49 g,.Johnsouburg..Sll S6 8 27
12 IT ... ii 27!. .Island Run. . J 813 i7 52
;12 22 0 Carman Tr'nfi r h 3h! I7 47
12 31 0 41).. Croylnnd.... 8 29 7 3s
: 12 .35 U 1."4. .Shorts Mills.. 826 733
12 39 ii isj.. Blue Rock... 822 730
ii 50) Vinyard Run.. 8 lit
, 12 -13 6 53J Carrier 8 17 : 7 2t>
1 12 53 7 02| .Brockwavville. 808 7 17
12 57 7 («;' . Lanes M ills.. 802 ,7 12
107 71 11 .Harvcys Run.. 751 701
115 720 . .Falls Creek... ' 7 50j j7 00
. 1 10 7 3r, Dußois 7 10' li 'lO
1 20, .77777 7 251 .Falls CreeifTTT 700 j6 65
135 740 Reynoldsville. 645 640
211 816 .. Brookville .. 609 604
3 05| 910 New Bethlehem 520 510
3 50 9 55 .. .Red Bank.... j 4 25
6 30 12 40 ... .Pittsburg ] 1 40
P. M P.M. [A.M.| P.M.
I General Manager. Gen'l Passenger Agt.
i Port Allegany, Condersport, Smethport, Eldred,
j Bradford, Olean and Buffalo, connecting at Buf
j falo for points East and West.
Buffalo Express, dailv except Sunday 8.30 A. M.
| Mail, (103> daily except Sunday 1.50 P.M.
i Train No. 103 (mail) will connect at Olean with
River Division for Allegany,Bradford, Salamanca
Warren, Oil Oity and Pittsburg.
| Call 011 E. C. DAVISON, Agent, Emporium, tor
I time tables or other information
R. BELL, Gen'l Supt.
J. A. FELLOWS, Gen'l Pass'ngr & Ticket Agt.
! Mooney Brisbane Building, Cor. Main and
i Clinton Streets, Buffalo, N. Y.
Taking effect June 15th. 1897.
IMI 4 | 2
P. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
| Port Allegany Lv. 3 15 7 18 12 10
I Coleman, 00 00 *l2 15
i Burt ville, *3 30 7 -0 12 22
i Roulette, 340 736 .... 12 20
Knowlton's, *3 45 °° *l2 34
| Mina 3 55 7 46 12 41
1 Olmsted, '1 00 *7 50 *l2 46
' Hammonds, 30 00 *l2 51
\ ~ . (Ar. 1 15 7 57 12 55
Condersport. ■) Lv ~ 30 , on
! North Coudersport, 00 *1 05
I Frink's, *6 10 *1 14
i Colesburg, *6 46 120
i Seven Bridges, *6 50 *1 21
Raymonds's, *7 01 136
Gold, 7 061 142
Newtield, *7 lo 145
B. &S. Junction, 713 150
Perkins, *7 16 *1 53
Carpenter's, 00 *1 56
OrowelPs, *7 21 *2 00
j Ulysses, Ar., 7 30| 2 10
| . Il| 5 | 3 i
A. M. P. M. A. M
Ulysses Lv. 742 230 10 a r » ...
Crowell's, *7 51 *2 40*10 17
Carpenter's, 00 *2 42 *lO 20
Perkins *7 51 *2 45 *lO 25
B. &S. Junction, 7 57 2 50 10 30
New field *8 00 2 54 *lO 35
Gold, 8 01 2 56 10 42
Raymond's *8 07 2 59 *lO 47
Seven Bridges, *8 19 *:J 11 *ll 05
Colesburg, *8 21 3 15 *ll 10
Frink's *8 28 *3 22 *ll 17
North Coudersport, 00 *3 30 *ll 27
( Ar. 8 43 3 35 11 35,
Coudersport, < P. M.j
( Lv. 845 600 130
Hammonds 00 00 *i 34 .....
Olmsted, *8 51 *6 06 *1 40
Mina, 855 610 145
Knowlton's, 00 *6 18 00 :
Roulette 905, 622 157
Burtville 913 630 210
Coleman, °° *6 3(1 00 !
Port Allegany '•> 24] 6 10, 2 351
(*) Flap stations. (°°) Trains do not stop.
Connections —At Ulysses with Fall Brook R'y.
for points north and south. At Newfiekl Junc
tion with Buffalo & Susquehanna R. R., north of
Wellsville, south of Galeton and Ansonia. At
Port Allegany with W. N. Y. & P. It. R., north
lor Buffalo. Olean, Bradford and Smethport;
south for Keating Summit, Austin, Emporium
and Penn'a R. It., points.
B. A. McCLURE, Gen'l Supt.
Coudersport, Pa.
On and after Nov. 25,1894, passenger trains will
depart from Johnsonburg daily except Sunday,
as follows:
10:30 a. ni. -Accommodation, for Mt.Jewett, Brad
ford and intermediate stations.
8:58 a. in.—Accommodation, for Ridgway, Brock
wayville, Dußoisand Punxsutawney.
10:30 a. in. -Rochester Mail, for Mt. Jewett,Brad
ford, Salamanaca, Buffalo and Rochester.
I 3:35 p, m.—Mail, for Ridgway, Brock way ville, Du-
Bois. Punxsutawney and intermediate stations.
3:55 p. in.—Accommodation, for Mt.Jewett, Brad
| ford and intermediate stations.
; Thousand mile tickets good for passage be
! tweenall stations at two cents per mile.
R. G. MATHEWS, Gen. Supt..
Rochester, N. Y.
EDWARD C. LAPEY, Gen. Pass. Ag t.,
Rochester. N v