Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1889.
Important Meeting nt Crennon Yterly.
Au important meeting took place yes
terday afternoon at Cressott. at which our
local affairs were represented by James
McMillen, Cyrus Elder. W. C. Lewis, A.
J. Moxltam and John I). Roberts, officers
and members ot the Finance Committee,
and the State was represented by General
Hastings, Governor Beaver attd others.
A committee from Wllliamsport was on
hand to represent the interests of that
section of the State that was also the vic
tim of a flood.
What the outcome will be is not fore
shadowed, or at least not wired to Johns
town up to a late hour last night. Report
says that a Mr. Reeves, one of the Gov
ernor's Commission, said yesterday " that
he knew there has been no suffering in
Johnstown on account of money not be
ing paid out, and that the Relief Commit
tee at Johnstown has #150,000 in its pos
session now " that it does not know what to
do with" And further that the distribu
tion of the remainder of the money "will
depend on Mr. McMillen's committee at
Johnstown agreeing to our plans laid
down at Harrisburg."
In view of these statements we shall
await the result of yesterday's meeting
with no inconsiderable impatience and
anxiety. That there are #150,000 in town
lying around loose because there is no
place for it, sounds rather funny.
WHO GOT THE MONEY.
Startling Statement by Governor Heaver
Yesterday— 5T, 500,000 Already Expend
In speaking of the work done for the
relief of the people here, Gov. Beave
yesterday made the remarkable statement
that #1,500,000 had already been expend
ed for the relief of the sufferers. Gov.
Beaver ought to know what he is say
ing, but we venture the assertion
that if one-third that sum has been
expended, the sufferers in this val
ley did not get it. A million and a half
dollars is a large sum and if that much
has been paid, the expenses of running
things have been very great. Our people
arc suspicious of the actions of Governor
Beaver, and if he tries to make the country
believe that even one-half this sum has
been legitimately spent here for the re
ief of the people they will want to see the
THE MONEY TO COME.
9500,000 to I>© Paid Out at Once—So Sayn
tlie Governor's Commission.
Mr. Tom L. Johnson, Chairman of the
Board of Inquiry, James McMillen, A. J.
Moxharn and W. C. Lewis of the Finance
Committee, ami others who hud gone to
Cresson, returned about 10 o'clock last
night. Messrs. Johnson and Moxham
were seen while on their way home, and
it was learned that the Commission had
practically agreed to the recommendations
of the Board of Inquiry as printed in ful
in the DEMOCRAT on Monday. This will
provide for the immediate payment of al
claims in classes 1, 2, and 3 and will re
quire an even #500,000. Judge Cummin
will be here to-day, and if lie is satisfied
with the registry, as it is, he can begin
paying out the money at once. It is to
be hoped that this will be much more
quickly done than the payment ot the #lO
a head has been.
She: "It must have been an awfu
storm to blow away the lighthouse.'
Cholly: " Terrible, my dear; but it
could have onlv been through careless
ness that there was a lighthouse in such
an exposed place."— Life.
" Please, ma'am, will you give me an
old suit of your husband's clothes? lam
one of the Johnstown tiood sufferers."
" Poor man ! Of course I will. Come
right in. So you were in that dreadful
flood, were you ?"
"No, ma'am, out my wife sent all my
clothes to the people who were "
< fmalia Youth; " I'vt! called for my new
spring suit." Average tailor: "Sorry,
but it is not finished." Omaha Youth:
" Why, vou said you would have it doue
if you worked all night." Average Tail
or : " Yes, but 1 didn't work all night."—
The conversation turned upon a certain
gentleman who is not what you may cul
a brilliant speaker. " lie lias only three
faults," a friend apologetically remarked
"1, he reads his speeches; 2, lie reads
them badly; 3, they are not worth read
The Dentist's daughter (who hoars her
father approaching): " Oh, dear Edward,
here comes my father I If he should find
us together here we are lost. Oh, lie is
coming! You will either have to ask for
my hand or—let him pull out a tootli for
you ."—Fliegend Blatter.
Colored Lad; " Gcminan to see ya,
mum." Lady of the house (at break
fast): " Very well, John ; show him in
to tlie parlor." John; "Oh 1 but it's the
gemiuan come to sweep the cliimblcy."
Lady (much nettled): "Then show him
ip the chimney."— Philadelphia Ledger.
Hiss Green (just returned from a West
ern tour;: " Oh, Mr. Noddy, we had a
most delightful trip! The Yellowstone
Park was beautiful, and the sunrise which
I saw there was simply grand!" Mr.
Noddy: "Yoas! But—aw—excuse me
—but I wasn't oware that the sun ever
rose in the West ."—llar])er' Bcuar.
IN THE BULL RING.
v x~77 WAS early In my seat, for
flVio, /[ ' I like, above all things, to
tlffl . Bee th® motley crowd of
y sun-burned Spaniards come
#■ V 'jj trooping to their national
ly . game. I was not tn the
VL sorabra or shady scats, for
I prefer to take my place
v \ among the crowd, one of
whom I almost am now, and, moreover,
what right has a penniloss young artist
to spend a dollar on seeing a bull fight?
How noisy and hot and dusty they all
looked us they trooped In and took their
seats around me! I was surprised at tho
crowd, there was no great matador going
to kill bulls to-day, yet all the cheaper
seats were filling.
I asked my neighbor, a peasant lnja
Hat black hat, trousers, and highly
decorated gaiters and a bright waist
coat, and wearing his coat slung from his
"Senor," I said, "can you tell me why
so many people are here today?"
Ho looked at me a moment with an ex
pression of surprise.
"You do not know!" He spoke with a
strong Andaiusian accent. "Sebastian
will kill the bull."
"Sebastian?" I said. "Senor, do not
think me ignorant, hut I know no bull
fighter of that name."
"He has nevor killed a bull before: to
day Is his first. He comes from this
part; that is why every one is hero."
Then he added: "I will tell you his story.
Sebastian is only a muleteer who once a
week drives a caravan of mules from his
mountain village to this town. Once a
weok he comes with his burden of fruit.
But ho Is poor; tho mules are not his;
he only works for another." He paused
for a moment and he added: "You aro
a stranger here?"
"Yes," I said. "I arrived yesterday."
"Then you do not know Juanita—La
Bella Juanita we call her?" He did not
wait for mo to answer his question, but
continued: "Every one falls In love with
Juanita, and Sebastian, like the rest, did
too. He prayed and besought her to
marry him, but she is proud and would
not look at tho humble muleteer. But
after u time his handsome face and oft
repeated tale impressed her; so slio told
him she would marry him if he would
kill a bull in tho ring at today's fair.
But hush! Hero sho is."
I turned in the direction in whioh he
was pointing, and gazed with astonish
ment at one of tho most lovely creatures
it has ever been my lot to see. All eyes
were fixed on hor, yet she was as Impas
sive as if she woro alone and unnoticed.
Her light, golden hair —not uncommon
among tho Spaniards—was bound up high
upon her head, and surmounted, by a
dark crimson rose, which held in its place
her mantilla ofblack lace.
It was time the bull fight commenced,
and already tne impatience Spaniards
were shouting and calling, but yet tho
qobernador had not taken ids seat in the
box reserved. I was all impatient to
see Sebastian, and his was the first bull
he killed. I gazed hastily round the ring;
what an anomaly it presented. Near me,
but in the bettor seats, wero a lady and
her two little girls, whom she was feed
ing on chocolate and whose tiny hands
were all ready to clap tho victorious ma
Behind and around me were the jaunty,
dusty crowd, among whom passed anil
repassed the sobers of water, with their
shrill cry of "Aqua, aqua fresca," and the
vendors of biscuits and uuts. Below is
the arena with its burning yellow sanil, a
miniature desort. Suddenly tho band
commenced to play. I turned, and saw
that the administrator's box was no longer
empty. A small man in a black coat and
u silk hut hud taken his seat, surroundeu
by half a dozen officers in full uniform and
a lady or two. One by one the spears of
the picadors were handed to them, and
he measured the points to see that none
were beyond tho prescribed length—suf
ficient to slightly wound and enrage the
bull without endangering its life or injur
ing it seriously.
Four of the matadors were profession
als; the fifth —to whom was given tho
place of honor in the center and slightiy
ahead—was Sebastian. All eyes were
turned on him.
A gate is open in the arena. With a
roar, uiid a -iiout from - the people, the
bull rushes from his darkened cell into
the ring. He looks around him; for a
moment he paws the ground; then, led
on bv the moving cloak of one of the
matadors, he charges. A graceful bend
of the body and a slight movement to ono
side, and iHo bull has passed his quarry,
who stands untouched and smiling be
hind him. Again he charges, three times
in quick succession, but. his horns touch
Homing moii' solid than the crimson
cJouk, which waves above ids head each
time as he passes the matador. For a
moment "toro" stands as if stupefied ;
then espies a larger and safer foa.iL, rani
with a fearful rush lifts horse and
picador into the air, hurling them to the
ground in a heap. The matadors are
quick, however, and while the picador is
being helped I o his feet and the attend
ants are u -addling the horse, fast bleoo
ing ' > death fiotu a wound in its side,
they 'Mi, off the Hull by waving their
cloaks and keep his attention lixed ou
tliemseive... He is n good bull. The
people are delighted. "Ilrnvo, toro!"
they cry. "I'ruvissimo!"
Another horse falls dead, the third is
.rounded and let out, tlio fourth killed,
but the Spaniards are not satisfied iu
Hi dr love of blood.
Two of the matadors step to the side of
theuiviitt, leaving their cloaks and taking
i i each hand a banderillo. They step
into the "enter of the ring, and poising
the: ist lvo-> m tiptoe, holding the bande
rillos i'ur above their le ads at arms'
length, face the bull. A moment the now
.minus beast pauses, then with a charge
makes f> :• one of iiis adervsaries. tor a
second all is a cloud of du :. in which the
.jdvaiidug to.in- of bad and mun are
sen.. Ely uD.-cniibloj tie nt x:, tie bull is
bellowing round the ring with the points
of the bander ios fast in his shoulders,
and the bnmlcriiloro is smiling and bow
ing unscathed. There is no need for five
banderillos on this bull. Four times do>-s
he receive the sharp-fo-ked points, and
four times does he miss his man.
The bugle sounds.
Snbaslau who up to now lins gazed in a
care jars way at the scene, stops forward,
takes the sword uud the Hag, and with
a gallant stride marches to the ad
ministrator's box, where he swears to
kill the bull.
There is a deafened cheer as he throws
his hat among the people to be held till
lie returns victorious—or dead.
I turn instinctively toward Juanitn;
she was leaning back in her seat, slowly
fanning herself, her half-closed eyes
scarcely conveying even an expression of
interest in the proceedings.
Seflfcstlan faces the bull, the Hag in his
left hand, his eyes watching the beast's.
His hand is as steady as a rock.
The bull charges; I drew a quick
breath; Sebastian is all right; gracefully
with the ease of a practised bull lighter,
he escaped the horns, which merely
touched the scarlet ilag.
A eheor rings out from the crowd,
bringing a flush to his cheek.
Again the bull charges, again and
again ; each time Sebastian is unscathed,
but as yet he hue had no chance of killing
the bull. He is faring It now; elowly he
rateca the sword—the point never trem
bles. For one s • ond all Is dust, the
next 1 saw his manly form laid out full
length iu the sand.
Accustomed as I am to bull tights I
"Ho is killed!" cry the people; "he is
killed 1" The bull never looks at him
again, passing on to attack the cloak of
one of the matadors. I gazed at Juanita
once more. Her expression lias not al
tered to the last degree; her fan merely
vibratos a little quicker. I hated the
A shout from the people recalls my at
tention. Sobastian lias risen, picked up
the sword and flag, and is facing the bull
once more. There was silence in the
ring Jiike death. Again the sword is
raised, again all is dust, again a form lies
prostrate in the sand—but this time it is
the bull! Sebastian has killed it at one
stroke, a feat seldom accomplished by
ev< 11 the masters of the art.
Never have I heard such a shout ns
rang through and through the build
ing as Sebastian approached the
gobernador and bowed. He is paler
than ever, but a smile of victory,
lights up his lips. Then, sword in hand
iio turned, approached, and faced Juanita,
ills dark eyes gazing into her face. Her
expression is the same us over; as he
bows to her she never ulters a feature.
Tbero is no smile of encourngouieut,
scarcely a sign of recognition; she plucks
a rose, however, from her breast and
throws It to him.
He stoops and picks it up, and, with
his eyes fixed on hers, lifts it toward his
lips—hesitates—throws it to the ground
and tramples it under foot.
A deafening cheer arises from the
crowd—cheer upon cheer.
I looked for Juniata. She had left the
Five minutes later, as Sebastian passed
through the archway into the open air,
still in his deep scarlet and gold, a dag
ger was burled deep in his breast.
I saw Juanita do it, and it was the
only time I ever saw her smile.—Black
Tit A CES or A VANISHED It ACE.
<lae,r Sculpture anil Painting on the
Kofki In Virginia.
The erection of the new government
dam in the liver near Charleston, W. Va.,
has hidden from sight the famous "pic
tured rock," one of the familiar land
marks of the Kanawha valley, and one
which has occasioned much wonder and
fruitless speculation. The rook was lo
cated near the mouth of Paint creek, und,
while tho river was in its natural condi
tion, was visible at low water every sum
mer. Some years ago a part of the stone
was removed for building purpores, an
act of vandalism which should have been
prevented at all hazards, and now the re
mainder is submerged at all seasons of
When whole tho surface of the "pictur
ed rock" was aboui 20 by 30 feet
in extent, and was covered with repre
sentations of animals, fish ami fowls,
carved deep in the smooth surface. On
one side were the figures of a man and a
bear, the latter being about life size.
Near by was a buffalo track, and a short
distance away was tho representation of
a largo flsh and a number of footprints,
evidently representing the imprint of a
child's foot. The work was evidently
done by prehistoric people, as the tradi
tions of the valley are that the repre
sentations wero On the stones when the
llrsi white man visited the region, and
that they then bore unmistakable signs
of great ago, being water worn smooth.
The vicinity of Paint creek is rich in
aboriginal and prehistoric relics.
At Mooreiield from the thno of tho first
settlement, tho cliff known as tho <Up
Bocks, in tho Petersburg Gap, has homo
the giguiitic representation of a common
Iczx. This picture is upon tho sheer and
inaccessible face of the rock, some thirty
feet from the top and nearly 100 from tho
bottom, and being colored a dingy yellow
in sharp contrast to the browu stone,
has been visible lor a long distance. Lust
Tuesday, the 9th inst., Glen McGill, of
Ohio, who was visiting Cell Beans, near
this place, went out to view the fox, ac
coiupanieu by Sir. Beans. After an in
spection from the bottom of the cliff the
two men ascended to the top and making
a rope fast to a tree, SlcGili lowered him
self down 1" the fox. Ho describes it us
being about twelve feet long, and painted
or plastered upon the cliff with a sub
stance resembling earthenware glaze,
whieh is as hard as the rock itself. The
surface of tho fox is quite rough, as
though the stuff was roughly smeared on
by hand before it hardened. There was
a high wind blowing at the time McGill
made his venture, and he ran considei
au.e nsK. He took along a mallei and
cilia -1, intendingto cut his name on the
lo.t, out. was prevented by the force of
tho wind, wuieh swung him about at au
alarming rate.—N. V. Sun.
ISrUMtMK tommy mid \Vcb<lr.
Tho following story of Daniel Webster,
illustrative o' his winning personal
traits, told by a leading local lawyer, is
given in the Albany Journal. fears ago
tho late Krastus Corning, of Albany, as a
comparatively young man, made Mr. Web
ster's acquaintance some what intimately.
As a result of the friendship it turned out
I'.mt tho former indorsed Mr. Webster's
bank note for a considerable sum. When
the note fell due protests came to the Urm
and they paid the note. Knowing Mr.
Webster's impeeuniosity and not wishing
to crowd him, they did not call upon him
After soino years, and when it was sup
posed that Mr. Webster's linaneial condi
tion was much improved, Mr. Corning, at
the ins'tince of the linn, wrote, asking
Mr. Weubter if he eould make it conveni
ent to pay tho claim. Tno answer was a
courteous note from Mr. Webster making
excuses thut just ut present he could not
meet the demand, and ending up by a
pressing invitation for Mr. Corning to
visit him later, when he would probably
be able to pay, or at least to secure the
claim sati-factorily. The firm advised
Mr. (Joruiug to accept the invitation,
which lie did. tin jiis return Mr. Corning
came home delighted with tM* pleasures
of his visit, and entertained his partners
with glowing accounts of tho great states
man s hospitalities and dcscscriptions of
tho charming incidents of the sojourn,
in winch he ignored the business object
which partly impelled the visit.
Finally, after ho had exhausted descrip
tion of the visit, one of Mr, Comings
friends said: "Well, I suppose Mr. Web
ster was pleased because he could pay
the noto ?" "Pleased to pay the note,
said Mr. Corning; "ho not only didn't
pay the note, but ho so charmed mo that
he got ins to sign another note for $5,000,
and I am thankful that ho didn't ask mo
to make it SIO,OOO, for I don't think I
could have resisted his roquost." Mr.
Corning is said to have had a subsequent
invitation to visit Marehfleld and to have
declined on the ground that he could not
afford so expensive a pleasure.
Dlntance and Far*.
Johnstown to Altoona 38 v i 16
johnstown to Harrlsburg 170 5 11
Johnstown to Philadelphia 275 8 38
Johnstown to Blalrsvlile Int 2V "1
Johnstown to Greensburg 47 1 41
Johnstown to Pittsburgh 78 a 34
Jehnstown to Baltimore., 256* 7 66
Johnstown to Washington 297 7 76
Leaven. (Dally.) AiTives.
Pittsburg 3:00 a. in. Altoona 6-35 a. m.
J0hn5t0wn....6:27 a. m. Harrlsburg..lo:2o a. m.
Phll'a 1:28 p. m.
New York 4:00 p. m
Leaven. (Dally except Sunday.) Arrives.
Johnstown .. 8.3.1 a. m. | Altoona 6:66 a. m.
Harrlsburg..ll:4o a. m.
I Philadelphia 3:16 p. m.
connects with branches at Beliwood, Tyrone,
Huntingdon. A local train.
Leaven. (Dally.) Arriven.
Pittsburgh... 5:30a. w. Altoona 10:20a. m.
Greensburg.. 6:35 a. m. Harrlsburg.. 7:00 p. m.
Latrobe 7:00 a. m.
Blatrev. Int.. 7:35 a. m.
Johnstown .. 5:29 a. m.
connects with branches at Greensburg, Blalrs
vlile Intersection, Altoona. Beliwood. Hunting
don. A local train.
Leaven. (Dally.) Arriven.
Pittsburgh... 8:00a. m. | Altoona 11:40 p. m
East Liberty. 8:10 a. in. Harrlsburg.. 3:20 p. m.
Greensburg.. 8:58 a. m. | Baltimore.., 6:45 p. in.
Latrobe 9:15 a. m. ; Washington. 8:uo p, m.
Blalrsv. int.. 9:33 a. m. Philadelphia. 6-50 p, m.
Johnstown .. 10:13 a. m. New York. .. 9:35 p. m.
Connects with branches at Greensburg, La
trobe, Cressou, Tyrone, Lewlstowu. A through
Dally except Sunday.)
Johnstown 12:01 p in
C'onemaugh 12:07 p m
Wtlmore 12:36 pm
Cresson 1:00 p m
Altoona 1:40 pin
Leaven. (Dally.) Arrftiex.
Pittsburgh.. 1:00 p.m. Altoona. 6:00 p.m.
Greensburg . 2:22 p. m Harrlsburg.. 10:45 p. m.
Latrobe 2:47 p. m.
Blalrsv. int.. 3:18 p. m.
Johnstown .. 4:11 p. m.
Connects with branc les at Greensburg, La
trobe, cresson, Altoona, Tyrone. A local train.
Leaven (Dally.) Arriven.
Pittsburgh .. 4:30 p. m. | Altoona 8:55 p. m.
Greensburg.. 5:42 p. ra. Harrlsburg.. 1:00 a. m.
Latrobe 6:00 p. in. | Philadelphia 4:25 a. m.
Blalrsv. Int.. 6:2b p. m. | New York... 7:10 a. m.
Johnstown .. 7:16 p. m. |
Connects with branches at Greensburg, La
trobe, Blalrsvlile Intersection. An express train,
making a few local stops.
Leaven. (Dally except Sunday.) Arriren
Pittsburgh .. 8:40 p. m. f COnemaugh . 7:11 p. m.
Greensburg.. 5:16 p. in.
Latrobe 5:42 p. m. |
Blalrsv. int.. 6:13 p. m. |
Johnstown.. 7:05 p. m. |
Connects with branches at Greensburg, La
trobe, Blalrsvlile Intersection, A local train.
Leaven. (Dally.) • Arrives.
Pittsburgh.. 7:15 p. in. Baltimore ... 4:55 a. m.
Altoona 10:50 p.m. Washington. 6:05 a.m.
Harrlsburg.. 2:25 a.m. Philadelphia 5:25 a.m.
New York... 7:30 a. m.
Leave n.. (Dally.) Arrives.
Pittsburgh.. 8:10 p. m. | Altoona 11:55a. m.
Greensburg.. 9:12 p. m. I Harrlsburg.. 3:30 a. m.
Latrobe 9:30 p. m. | Baltimore ... 8:15 a. m.
Blalrsv. Int..oo:iH) p. m. | Washington. 9.25 a. m,
Johnstown ..10:30 p. m. Philadelphia 8:25 a. m.
| New Y'ork ...11:30a. m.
Connects with branch at Greensburg. A
Leaven. (Dally except Monday.) Arrtres,
Johnstown...3:42a. m. [Pittsburg 6:10 a.m.
Leaves. (Dally.) Arrives.
New Y'ork... 7:00 p. m. Pittsburgh.. 8:15a. m.
Philadelphia 9:50 p. m.
Washington. 8:10 p. m.
Baltimore ... 9:15 p. m.
Harrlsburg.. 12:5 p. m.
Altoona 4:40 a.m.
Johnstown .. 5:23 a. m.
This train will stop at Blalrsvlile Intersection,
Latrobe, and Greensburg only to let off through
passengers from the East or take on passengers
for west of Pittsburgh.
Leaven. (Dally except Sunday.) Arriven.
Conemaugh.. 6:45 a. m. | Blalrsv. Int.. 7:18 a. m.
Johnstown .. 6:52 a. m. | Latrobe 7:47 a. m.
I tireensburg.. H:4l> a. M.
Pittsburgh . 10:20 a. m.
connects with oranckes at Latrobe, oreens
burg. A local train.
reaves. (Dally except Sunday.) Arrives.
Altoona 7:45a. m.| .Johnstown... 9.25 a.m.
Connects with branches at Altoona, cresson.
A local train.
Leaves. (Dally.) .4 rrives.
New York... 8:00 p. m. | Ulalrsv. Int. 10:24 a. m.
Phlladel'a ...11:25 p. m. | Latrobe 10:56a. m.
Washington. lo:oo p. m. i tireensburg..ll:24 a. m.
Baltimore ...11;25 p. m. | Pittsburgh . 12:45 p. w.
llitrrlsburg.. 3:10 a. m.
Altoona 8:05 a. m. i
Johnstown .. 9:33 a. m. |
Connects with branches at Tyrone, Blalrsvllle
Intersection, Latrobe. tireensburg. A local and
Philadelphia 4:30 ant
llarrlsburg 8:15 am
Altoona 1:55 p m
Johnstown 3:32 put
Blalrsvllle Intersection 4:28 p m
tireensburg 5:22 p m
Braddock 5:22 p th
Pittsburgh 6:50 p m
Leaves. (Dally.) Arrives.
Philadelphia. 7:00 a. m. I Blalrsv. Int.. 6:10 p. m.
llarrlsburg. .11:20 a. m. | Latrobe 6:43 p. m.
Altoona 3:40 p. m. | tireensburg.. 7:11 p. m.
Johnstown .. 5:16 p. m. | Pittsburgh .. 8:10 p. in.
connects with branches at Lewlstown, Hun
tingdon. Tyrone. Beliwood, Altoona, Cresson,
Blalrsvllle Intersection (tor Indiana Branch
only), Latrobe. A local train.
Leaves, (l)ally except Sunday.) Arrives.
Altoona.*.... 7:50 p. m. \ Johnstown... 9:20 p. m.
Leaves. (Dally.) .4 rrives.
New York 9:00 a. m. ; Johnstown.. 9:34 p. m.
Phlladel'a ...11:50a. m. I tireensburg..lo:s4 p. m.
Washington. 9:50 a. m. | East Llberty.ll:46 p. m.
Baltimore .. .10:45 a. m. Pittsburg....ll:ss p. m.
llarrlsburg .. 3:40 p. m. ;
Altoona 8:lo p. m. j
Connects with branches at Lewlstown, Hun
tingdon, Tyrone, Bell's .Rills, Altoona. A
through t rain.
IS. A O. It. 11.
The Express leaves Rock wood dally at 5:3) A.
m., arrives at Johnstown at 7:25 a, m„ and leaves
at 8:40, arriving at Rockwood at 10:55.
The Mall train leaves Rockwood at 11:35 a. si.,
arrives at Johnstown at i:3ot*. si., and leaves
at 3 i*. si., arriving at Roekwood at 4:55.
There are no trains on Sunday.
OLEARFIKLD tiJDKESSON li. R.
DUtance and Fare.
Johnstown to cresson 23.8 i 71
Johnstown to coalport ts.s l 46
Johnstown to Irvona 51.3 1 51
MAIL. PACIFIC EXPRESS.
Leaves Mast. Leaves West.
(Dally except Sunday.)
Johnstown.... 5:20a. m. i Irvona 6:45a. in.
cresson 9:10 a. in. j coalport 0:53 a. m.
Coalport 10:36 a. m. i Cresson 8:15 a. m.
Irvona. arr 10:45 a. m. | Jo'nst'n, nrr 9:33 a. in.
IRVONA EXPRESS. MAIL.
Lea is' Last. Leave West.
(Daily except Sunday.)
Johnstown.... 4:ll p. in. ; Irvona 2.85 p. m
Cresson 5:20 p. in. | coalport 2:43 p. in.
Coalport 6:43 p. m. creyon 1:05 p. m.
Irvona. arr.... 6:50 p. m. | .io'.ist.'n,arr 5:12 p.m.
A mixed train leaves cresson north ward, ex
cept on Sunday, at 12:1U p. m., arriving at Irvona
at 2:10 p. m.
on Sunday, trains leave Cresson at 8:5oa. m.
and 4:20 p. nt. The morning train arrives at Ir
vona at 10:03 a. rn.. ar.d the evening train arrives
at coalport at 5:32 p. in. on the same day. .Morn
ing train leaves coalport at 7:80 a. m., and the
afternoon train leaves Irvona at 13:50 p. m., ar
riving at cresson at 8:40 a. m. and 2:10 p. m.
cor. of Franklin and Lincoln streets,
AND CHEMICALS, PERFUMERY, FANCY AND
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc.
PURE WINES AND LIOUORS I'OK MEDICI
Goods selected with care and warranted as
THE LATEST THING OUT
| We have just received the
No. 260 Main St.
Lambert & Kress' Ale and Porter Brewery
AJso, Dealers in Malt and Hons,
ON THE OLD PORTAGE, JOHNSTOWN, PA.
Nos. 510, 512, 514 Market St,, and 27 Fifth Ave.
The Leading Millinery
FURNISHING GOODS HOUSE
Offer the following line of
SPRING and SUMMER GOODS
AT THE LOWEST PRICES IN THE CITY:
Ladies' and Children's Straw Hats, Fancy Drapery Silks, with Fringes
Ladies' and Children's Trimmed to match,
Hats, Ladies' and Gents' Underwear,
Ladies' and Children's Wraps and Dress Shirts, Woolen Shirts, at all
Ladies' and Children's Corsets of all Hosiery, over 800 styles, including
kinds, the guaranteed fast blacks, from
Lace Curtains and Portieres, 15c. to 75c. a pair,
Parasols and Umbrellas, 600 styles. Silk Underwear, Silk Hosiery,
Silk Mitts and Gloves, 19c. to §l, 1,500 doz. Ladies' Ribbed Vests, 13c.
Kid Gloves, 44c. to §2 a pair, 15c., 18c., 22c., 25c., the great-
Dress Trimmings, Notions, Jewelry, est bargains ever offered any-
White Goods of all kinds, where.
Our Motto—Best Goods; Lowest Prices.
We are now offering more than ordinary inducements to purchasers
in each of our seventy-five departments, attention being particularly di
rected to our
SILKS. DRE-S GOODS. W T ASH FABRICS, COTTONS, LINENS,
LACE CURTAINS AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS. GENTS'
FURNISHINGS. CORSETS, GLOVES. HOS
IERY AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
Our enormous sales in these departments require us to add large
lines daily, and as the same goods can be purchased now lower than they
were much earlier in the season, we are enabled to offer our recent pur
chases at a corresponding reduction.
We are the money-saving house for the people. OUR ENORMOUS
SALES ATTEST TO THIS FACT.
We extend a cordial invitation to all out of town visitors to come
and see us. Mail orders receive prompt and careful attention. Samples
sent on application.
DANZIGER & SHOENBERG,
Successors to MORRIS H. DANZIGER,
SIXTH STREET AND PENN AVE., PITTSBURGH, PA.
J. A. LARKIN & CO.,
Jewelers and Opticians,
We have secured Temporary Quarters
(for one month) at
.VO. 87 FRAKKL IS STREET.
Large and Complete Line of
Spectacles and Eyeglasses,
ALL NE W GOODS i
Are ready to do
Fine Watrli Repairing.
J, A. LARKIN & CO.
I c. A. FKITZ. J. R. FLINK
FRITZ & FLINN,
Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fitters.
All work guaranteed and orders promptly at
tended to. CORNER 01' H. AO. It. 11. and HAIL
| II Al) STREETS, .lOJINSi OWN, l'A.
j Jan 15
I ytsOLUTION OF COPART
-1 / N'EKSHIP.—Tnke notice. The und rstgn
| ed have this day DISSOLVED THE PARTNER
SHIP heretotore existing between tlieni b,v
I mutual consent, Russell Uhl withdrawing from
saltl tlrin; and the business will be continued by
! Mrs. si. It. t'lnrk under the name of .lollN's
i T'D.VN PRODUCE COMPANY.
Mas. MAItY It. CI-ARK.
.Johnstown, Pa., Slay 30, lssli.
VVrhavk opened a barber shop in the l'pde.
grave building, corner of iTluton and Locust
streets, where we are prepared to do all kinds o
work In our line. SVewould be very glad to have
all our old customers call and see us In our new
shop. A. PLAIN £ SON.