The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, July 25, 1895, Image 8

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    pos 1 hai w dans
LOVELY WOMAN, : mnt have an answer. You see keeping |
Of the new fashioned woman there's much something back. Your mistress’ life may
being suid, ' hang upon you. Tell me, do you know
Of her wanting to vote and a’ that,
And of her desire to wesr man’s attire,
His coat and his vest und a’ that,
And a’ that und a’ that.
She m [J wear trousers and a’ that;
She muy even ride a horse astride, -
But a woman's a woman for a’ thas.
Bee yonder damsel pansing by?
"She's up to date and a’ that.
| 0 Shim a vo what 4e alluded?” :
[1] do." x .
is to live. What did she mean?’’
“Doctor, 1 cannot tell you.'’
' might save her life?’
“Yes. a.
‘“Then you are committing murder.”’
The nurse’s eyes were fixed on the fire.
- And a’ that and a’ thut, ;
- Bis suspenders and cuffs and a’ that,
But do what fhe can to imitate man
A woman's 8 woman for a’ that.
"The modern maid, her form arrayed
the flames. At last her courage failed
: her, and in distress she cried: -
She may wear bloomers for skirts and a’
Wear men's collars and shirts and a’ thet, | ;
May wear vests if she will, but the fact 1Dbe doctor moved up to her.
a remains still . hai ‘‘Nurse,’’ said he, ‘“‘one thing you
woman's 8 worsan for a’ must do. You must tell me what you
; ~William West in Claveland Plain Dealer. | y,.,y If you do not, your life will be
: bs made hideous and unbearable by the
Shei HER ECRET. memory of tonight. Cannot you trust
ee ‘me? You know she looks upon me as a
; i eo friend. The secret, if secret there be,
_ Hushed in an awful quiet was the big ' is as safe with me as with you. Yom
house, for its mistress lay sick unto must tell me. What did she mean by
death. No longer wane it the abode of Linley? Is it a man’s name?’
laughter, for tears had taken its place, ‘Yes Lo
and real sorrow had ‘usarped seeming Fir ihn Slanced jivolastarly a
joy. Oarricges still drove up, but it was Oy could not hear;
- over the straw covered road they came, nesd ict have lowered Bla Voice.
and their occupants only tarried for in- a over?’
quiry. : 7 The clock struck, and the woman on
~The mistress of the house lay sick un- 1.4 was one step nearer the un-
to death, she who was so beautiful and
#0 glad. ‘Strange that she should be som- 6 3
moned when there were others, sorrow 1a this a0 ola affair? 1 mean is it in
marked and stricken in years, who wait- “No. * :
ed for the calland pruyed it mightcome my, qootor sighed He had brough
: » yet waited and prayed in vain. po woman into the world, and be loved
ere were others, too, not old nor gray yo. is own child
before their time, who might have slip- ““What are we to do, sir?"
ped away into the unknown almost un- whee indeed, pirse?’
~ , noticed, while this woman had so many
ties to bind her to earth—-her husband,
her child, ber relations, her legion of
It was hard she should be called away surely die unless she could be roused
#0 early from the rich banquet that Iay | from her lethargy—this Linley might
‘‘But you must. 1 insist upon it. Is |
] that life of no consequence to you? Can |
! BE ws big cravat, you see her die and keep back what |
She seemed to be seeking guidance from |
“Oh, heaven! What shall I do? I dare
He rose and paced the room in his
‘““Then in heaven's name, tell me. She
". must be roused from her lethargy if she |
Within the precincts of the throme,
And when they dreamed their work
: o'er iy
He only made them slave the more.
Although the conquering king was he
Of people who had once been free,
No word of praise or promise fell
From him his subjects served so well,
And none of those who erowned him lord
Received a shadow of reward,
Obedience to his behest :
" Destroyed their pesce, disturbed their rest.
Yet when his drowsy eves grew dim
No mortal dared to walkten him.
They stole about with stealthy tread—
“Tie baby is asleep,’ they said.
~Ellen T. Powler in Longman’s Magazine.
The sound was so faint that only the
ears of the skilled huntsman might hear
It came from hundreds of tiny hoofs,
muffled by the grass in the mountain
‘* Antelope P’ £0
- Together we lay face downward, I
and my Indian guide, with our long
rifles at easy rest, and awaited the com-
ing of the band It dszshed over a hogs-
back and into full view, a wildly leap-
ing, struggling, undulating mass of red-
dish brown, white tufted bodies stretched
to the fullest speed.
Nervous? Yes, for in a moment more
the band would pass as within easy
range. :
. We lay with forefingers on the trig-
gers as ‘the timid animals, wild with
fear, skimmed along as if wafted by the
spirit of the wind. Now they are direct-
ty. Ilva We will ns
TY Who ws hot Pibswi what| J. 07pite. Wo will n:ver nave such
, did it matter? The woman would most
another shot. :
Onward they dash anc pass so closely
by that it seems we can liear their heart-
beata Their great, liquid eyes are wild
with terror.
Another moment aml the herd has
swept by us; only the hindmost are in
. view. Now they are ont of hearing and
ous | of a good mother, let her husband mourn
1€T | the loss of his faithful wife. Aye, let
. her die. Yet dare bs take this responsi-
she lay in = pility upon himself? He could save her.
; | Of this he was confident. What had he |
, $0 do with others? Saving life was bis
. business. She must be saved. This Lin-
. lay, whoever be was, must be sent for,
| and at once. :
‘Nurse, we must send for him.’
But the nurse only shook her
‘‘ Better so, sir.”’
And the doctor wavered. |
‘Better s0; aye, better so indeed. The
back from the edge of the grave
do it. But there she lay, | g life of agony and dishonor. To be held
with her great eyes ' in goorn by those who admired her be-
and unheeding | fore. To be scoffed at by those whose at-
no sign of life, | tentions she had not deigned to accept.
Sram} wiih hope sped | To lose her mother, husband and child
i ge
| “You are right, nurse. It is best she
nurse—her old serv- | ghonld die.”
He threw himself into a chair, and
the nurse took his place at the bedside.
1. “Doctor, ’’ she called out at length.
{ He stood beside her and noted the
“‘Call them, nurse. She will not live
the hour out.”’
Again they stood by the side of the
| woman, speechless with grief. How
' beautiful she looked! How utterly love-
ly! Cb, the pity of it she must die, so
love which should have chained her to
life had been her doom. :
seemed even more perfect | jo op wag come, and the woman breathed
: ; waa the ohiseling her last in ber husband 8 Arms.
clear cut features. Her dark | * Eh ...
3reci “Linley! Linley!’ muttered the doc-
tor on his way home. ‘‘I wonder who he
{ is. 1 should like to let him know his
her face. The great violet eyes—her villainy is known, to thrash the life out
"chief glory—were wide open, staring of the scoundrel, to break every bone in
with terrible fixity into nothingness, or his body. Linley, Linley. Nurse will
was it into the something beyond? Her | have to tell me who he is.”
| price is too great to pay, even for life,
“young and so loved! Oh, the irony that
lips had lost their vivid color, but this
was scarcely a fault; her hands were
outside the coverlet, white marble faint- |
marked with blue, her wedding ring |
one discordant note.
For long there had been no sound in
"the room save the crackling of the fire |
and the faint ticking of the clock.
Suddenly the doctor bent eagerly for-
ward. Her lips moved. With eagerness
‘ he listened. ‘‘Linley,’’ she scarcely
more than whispered. | Then all was si- |
The nurse rose hurriedly from her
chair by the fire. She had only heard a
sound. :
"The doctor raised his hand, and she re-
. suined her seat. Long, long he waited,
' - hoping for another sound of returning
consciousness, but none came.
At last he came over to the nurse.
“Did you hear her?’
“What did she say, sir?’’
: “One word only--‘Linley. y 99
The nurse suppressed an involuntary
- “What did it mean, nurse?"’
' But the woman only shook her head.
. “Strange,’”’ muttered the doctor, as
with knitted eyebrows he reflected and
strove to catch some clew. Then he re-
turned to the bedside. There she lay an
impasnsive as before.
“Linley! Linley! he kept repeating.
‘““What did she mean?’’ ;
The nurse made no reply, but sat
looking into the fire. :
*‘Nurse, tell me,’’ he said at }ength,
“have you an ideas what the mistress
meant by that word?’ :
But the nurse did not or would not
But the nurse kept her secret and did
not tell him.
For it was the doctor's own son. —
Good Company.
A Hint to Bicycle Riders.
There is a little arrangement of my
| own invention, which many ladies, bi-
| cycle riders, have found satisfactory,
used to adjust an ordinary skirt to a
comfortable riding length. About eight
inches from the belt sew on the scams on
| the under side of the skirt little brass
rings, about the size of an old fashioned
5 cent silver piece. Then put the rings
between the seams, so they are about six
or eight inches apart; then sew on an-
other row diagonally opposite these
rings, about six inches lower down on
the skirt. Through these rings run a
stout, black, smooth cord, the ends com-
ing out into the pocket on the right side.
By palling this string and tying it in a
single bowknot, and concealing it in
the pocket, the skirt is lifted, for rid-
ing. When dismounted, by untying the
it assumes the conventional length. This
device is perfectly simple. The rings
should be sewn on strong and the string
Better Than a Finger String. ;
Perhaps the most startling suggestion
for a ‘‘reminder’’ was that of the little
boy whose grandmother had forgotten
his Christmas present the year before.
She wished to know what thing she
should do in order that abe should not
forget is again. ‘‘You might put yoat
teeth in upside down,’' said the boy.—
“Look here, nurse, '’ continued he, ‘1
Youth's Companion.
string and giving the skirt a little shake,
smooth. —Mary Sargent Hopkins in
tly are lost to sight.
Absolute silence, savy for the rustle
of the brown grass as the cooling sa-
tumn wind stirs it.
Not s shot was fired My finger was
' upon the trigger, my ann certain, but I
lacked the power even for the gentle
pressure necessary to send a bullet
straight into the berd. I was under a
spell :
I looked at Pablo. His dark face
seemed almost pale; his eyes betrayed
excitement, not the excitement of anger
‘or fear, but of a tender sympathy.
_ in shame. - No more was Maxtells just
| ern hordes might maks war spon the!
tribes of the south and deepoil them of
their treasure. -
Azul knew the black magic art. He
brought his richest treasms = to Maxtel-
la’s court. He used his black art that be
might sppear pleasing in her sight. His
arms and throat were bare. On his head
was a snowy white helmet, and his
dress was of green feathers. His breast-
plate of feather work gleamed like jew-
els when the sun shome upon it. Tall
and straight was this vassal chief and
mighty was his stride. Great blue and
blood red stomes shone in the middle of
his sword.
‘But . the counselors were wise men
They could see his black heart and read
his evil mind, and they spurned him
with scorn. They would bave driven
him from the court. The vassal chief
held in his hand a wand, sharp pointed
like a knife, by which he worked his
magic art.
at her and turned pale. Azul's eyes
pierced her, but his magic was not
strong enough to make her love him.
Until then she knew not fear, but pow
the evil spell was wpon her. All of
Azul’s power was exerted to sabdne
gentle heart. ie
When she went to walk, a wolf sprang
up in ber path, sharp stones cut through
the deerskin and wounded her feet.
Near by was a spring of healing wa-
ter, but when Maxtella went to drink of.
it a foul odor of poisonons gases arose.
fhe sought her oouch, but Azul bad
driven sleep away. When she was alone,
the black hearted vassal chief would
suddenly appear and with thongs of the
deer wonld beat her white body until
his savage lashes drew drops of blood
All things could he make Maxtella do
but love him. False words she spoke to
her counselors and did unholy deeds
that made her courtiers bow their heads
or merciful Cruelty, pitiless cruelty,
turned hei: Jove of her subjects to hate.
Of her sgtendants who remained faith-
ful nome was more so than a little page,
a boy of not more than a score of years.
These two sat one eve within the pal-
ace. The dusky shadows were gathering
without, but the night could only bring
added wretchedness to Maxtella The
boy sang to her, and as bis song died
away a black shape entered the room.
It ‘was Axal
*“Thy song is sad,’’ he said to the
“Why do you pot weep, Maxz-
tella?"’ : :
The rivers of Maxtella’s eyes were
dried up.
“Now 1 will teach you how to weep, ”’
and be struck her with his cruel thong.
Maxtella turned upon him her timid,
pleading eyes With a mighty bound |
the c and .
The same power that had staid my |
finger when it would lave pressed the
trigger had a like effect upon him.
- “Sence,’”’ he said, “it is the milk
white doe that none may slay.”
It was overpowering: curiosity that
had rendered my forefinger inflexible,
‘for at the bead of the band was the
most beautiful animal ] had ever seen—
a milk white doe. She seemed fleeter,
more timid and of mcre graceful oon-
tour than any of the herd She was the
perfection of animal grace and besuty.
I fancied I heard a soft, sad 100an as
' she passed before the muzzle of my rifie.
I was lost briefly in pathetic contem-
plation, and the herd was gone.
*‘Come, Pablo, it is alroost dusk, but
we must follow. Core, stir yourself,
you unenthusiastic son of Montezuma,
and lot us be gone.’
‘‘Senor,’’ said Pablc, in his calm and
imperturbable manner, yet with a sol-
eémn impressiveness, ‘‘it is death to all
who follow the milk white doe.”’
‘“Nonsense ; I must have her. Let us
follow. quick. "’ sh
‘“Have patience, senor, and tonight
when we smoke by the campfire I will
tell you the legend of the milk white
And this is the legand he told me:
Before the white min knew there was
a western continent, before the Span-
* iards came, even before the reign of the -
ancient Quetzalcoatl, lord of the Seven
Caves of Navatlaques and king of the
Seven Nations, out of which arose the
splendor of the Montezuman empire, the
powerful tribes lived in the north. They
were as the sands of the shore washed
by the great oocean of the rising sun, and
the numbers of their srrows were great-
_er than the twigs in the forest.
Their queen was Maxtella
Her skin was as white as thesnow on
yonder mountain peak, her lips were as
scarlet as the flaming loco blossom, her
eyes were as blue as the chalchuites in
the Minas de las Perdidas, and from
their liquid depths heamed truth and
purity of soul
She was a virgin queen. Her courtiers
wooed her in vain. The richest of them
all laid his wealth of chalchuites and
beautiful shells at her feet. The might-
jest hunter brought her trophies of the
chase. To all she spoke words of wis-
dom and beauty, but her love was for
no one man; it was for all her people
Her virtue and her beiuty were the mar-
vels of those days. :
Har counselors were wise beyond their
generation. Many things they knew that
were unknown to the subjects of Queen
Maxtella They kiuew of the eastern
poean, of a great country beyond to
which their ancestors had gone years be-
The northern hordes were at peace
So powerful were they that the tribes in
the south did not dare to make war with
thera, nor would the queen suffer her
subjects to make war apou those weaker
hordes who dwelt in rocks and caves,
{high up in the cliffs that bordered on
‘the green canyons. There was a vassal
chief, Asul, of lowly birth and evil
ways. He saw the beautiful Maxtella,
and the sight of her touched his black
heart. He loved Muxteila not for her
virtue nor her wisdain. He loved her
that he might rule the land, and that
| from his blood and hers might come a»
| raon of savage kings. nnd chat the north-
Coward thon hast ever been; coward
thou shalt ever be. Thy spirit shall pass '
‘and canyons and flees when no hunter is
had wrought on Maxtella was broken,
draw the wand if it were possible, when |
Azul seized her by the arm and buried
his sharp, gleaming teeth into the hand
extended in mercy. : :
Maxtella, unable to release herself,
shrieked in pain, for the bite of the sor-
cerer was as deadly as the poiscn of the
make with the castanets in his tail
“Now is thy blood mingled with
mine,’’ hissed Azul, ‘‘and of thy own
free will! Now are we ane forever. By
my living hate and the mingling of our
blood 1 have supremest power over thee
thou most resemblest—a doe, timid of
heart, fleet of foot and spotlessiy white.
None may siay thee, yet thou wils ever
long for the dart thet would release the
spell. Thy speed shall shame the fleet-
est of the herd, and thy matchless bean-
ty shall ever lure the hunter to his
And with these words a milk white
_ doe darted from the palace walls, trem-
bling with fright It hides in brakes
bh. :
Hundreds have seen it, and many
have been lared to pursue it. The fallen
rocks from canyon ‘walls hide the course
of many a hunter who sought toslay the
milk white doe. None has ever re-
turned to tell the story of those chases.
And those who escaped the canyon’s
' dangers—their bones lie bleaching in
eternal snow. —Chicago Times-Herald.
From Minerals, Vegetables. .
It has long been a dream of the evolu-
tionist that the vegetable kingdom has
evolved from the mineral, as he believes
that the animal has evolved from the
vegetable, and it may be that in the fairy
figures on our window panes we are wit-
nessing, as it were, the efforts of nature
to effect this transformation ‘We are
taught that the earth was once too hot
to support the life of plants, but that
after the surface had cooled, trees, shrubs
- and mosses sprang up. Whence did they |
come? :
A frosted window pane shows us the
strange phenomenon of inorganic raatter
assuming the shapes of ferns and leaves
tape spokes,
‘ni hand
The Semi-
"and all her gentleness and purity re-
Rtation. dally, except Sunday, as follows:
5 =x. m. —Bufalo snd Rochester
We sell almost any $100 1805 Bicycle | p mp m
at §50, $60, $70, $80 and $85, de on
the make. We give you the big end
of the margin usually taken by agents.
Difficult repairing done promptly.
Frame brazing done by the new pro- ~
cess, no burnt tobing. Wood and
steel rims, tires, covers, inner tubes,
mps valves, cement, laciag,
nipples, saddles, posts,
ni le bars, grips, coasters,
foot brakes, beels, ete.
ani bi o fi pairs b
Ship bicycles for repal y express
Harder's Gun Works,
Two Papers For
THE COURIER is pleased to
announce its clubbing arange-
ments with :
Pittsburg Post
Penfeyivania and to parsons |
en. vania, and to
wk ni de the best : or
semi-weekiy paper po
in the city, we recommend The
| Post.
I Per
for $3.00. The price of The | Past Line, dail
Post alone is $3.00. Bend us
your order at once and get sev-
en papers a week for the price
you formerly paid for one.
Weekly Post, =
“one year each for only
$1.50. Just think of it,
The Post twice a week,
and your county paper -
for the price of one.
Write us for sample
The Short Line between DuBois, Rid .)
LIE 8 le :
ARIST ae emmeans
Cyclometers $1.50, by Mail, $1.60; |
and |
How York Dontesl Hodes River RR.
Beech Creek Railroad
BB wtnananen. |
us °
135 Ar... PATTON _._. . In
’ 5 B 3 tine WY OSLOVEY.
90012 iN Rerrmont.. AF
reniiirmisn CATER. ocnnrans’”
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NE erTmoor in
ah digi New Millport........
ess rnring rine ICDOEES ones
‘Lv. Clearfield Janetion Ar.
wien CLEARFIELD. ....
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® Ar. PHILIPSBURG...Lv, 700.
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| 3
TuarE?P Be vevnmma wu
93 ravens
23> > Ju
New Yorkvia Tam. Ar.
New Yorkvia. PhilaAr
XR sus X8H
»8 WENNER cecvans
x¥ SHuxfr ¥S
110.10 a. me. iy.
Through Pullman Sleeping Car between Dv.
Bois, Clenrfield, ail rio points,
Philadelphia in both directions daily, eivsept
© Handay, on trains Nos. 33 and 18
a t
Brook way for
. AS
with Pennah
and Ww
ill Hall with Central Railroad of Pennsy)
| vanin, At Phill Fania.
Only y BO
PF oiiaetpiin. Pa.
| P.R.R. Time Tables.
In effect May 20th, 1805.
we 23 o
| lor, 358, arriving at Cresson at £15.
Mahafley at 11 flernoom
and Mahaffey leaves Cresson af
Xk4ty Readley Junetion, So
way, (for Hastings) 6&3
Hastings, Mah
fey 84% Garway, (for Mahaffey) 708 West
1.over, THE; i {arriving a1 Mahaffey
at: pm.
- Eastward.
Morning train leaves Cherrytree
anction at 799. a
train leaves Cherrytres at 208;
at &35;
Barnesboro, &38; Spangler fis
| Road, 7:13, and connects with ran
fs Biwdiey J 7
: fNlernoon
Barnesboro, 22 Spangler, 28k
: Romd, 24 and connects with a Nai
, at Bradley Junction at 46.
train leaves Bradiey Junction for
ex, -
or 5
adi: donna g
8 62
y Bradford, Salamanea, Buffalo, Rochester Ni-| erry. :
from thee in the form of the creature 2gam Falls, and points in the upper OU | phensbarg F enabuy. Brash Wain. Wave
tm and after Nov, 25 15M, Janse ugier traina
will arrive and depart from Falis Creek
Tres |
Brock wayville, y, Johnsonburg, ML
Jewett, Bradford, Salamanca, Buffalo, and -
Pochestér connecting at Johnsonbury with
P.& E. train 3 for llonx, Kame, Arrven,
Corry, and Erie. :
= a. m.—Aconmmodation--For DuBois, Sky-
¢s, Big Ran, and Punxsutawney.
rr a. m.—Accommeodation from Bradford,
Jonhaonburg, Ridgway, Brock wayville, and |
intermediate stations, for DuBois and
Phnxsntawney. :
2% p. m.—Brmdford Accommodation—For!
Beschiree, Brockway ville, Ellmont, Carmu
Ridgway, Johnsoaburg, Mt Jewetl, and
Bradford. :
10 p. m.—Mail-For DuBois, Skyes, Big Run,
© Punxsutawney, amt Walston -
Trains Arrive—700 a. m. accommodation from
_ Punxsutawney. Saba. m., Mail fron: Wal
ston and Punxsutawney: 1:10 p.m. accom-
modation from Punxsutawney: ki p. m.,
Mai! from Buffalo and Rochester.
O17 aume
4 no
on 47 *i 11
“17 e247
fanduet *N od
kK #0
lv AM
arkot Kt 8 5%
Li Beach Cree
© Halen
. Rock
Fulle Creek
Anderson V
. —
rEET® ep r-rr
oa ERM -—
23 RANI BR =
Bn a —_—
and fronds, and may perhaps represent
$0 our eyes in miniature a process which -
went on on a large scale during the pre-
vegetable era of our earth's history.
This idea is as old as the Jewish Ca-
bala, where we read, ‘‘The breath be-
came a stove, the stone a plaut, the
plant an animal, the animal a man, the
man a spirit, the spirit a god ''—Lon-
don Spectator. ; :
Enlightening Her.
She—Before we were married you
nsed to think the world of me. but now
you do not care for me at all ; :
He—EBut you should remember that
we are one now, and self love, yom
know, is distinctively bad form. —Bas-
ton Transcript. ; A
= Het Rp ESTES
* Flag. Daily, except Sunday.
Train No. T1 connects at DuBois for Big Run
Punxsutawney, Ridgway, Johnsonbarg. Brad-’
ford, Buffalo, and Bochester, :
Train No. 72 connects at Clearfield for Ty-
rote, Altoona, Huntingdon and Harrisbarg,
Trin No. 73 eonneets at DuBois for Bradford
and riba and has Pullman Sleeping Car
from Philadelphia to DaBeis.
Train No 71 connects at Clearfield with
"Beech (reek R. R. for Philipsburg, Lock
Haven, Jersey Shore, William adel
phia and New York, and bas timan Sleeps
ing Car from DuBois to Philadelphia. :
Thousand mile tickets at two cents per mile,
vod for passage between all stations, )
Gen. Supt. Gen. Pas, Agt.
: Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y.
s Passengers are requested. to purchase
tickets before enteri the cars. An excess
charge of Ten Cents will be collected by Con- |
ductors when fares are paid on trains, from all |
| Sew
at 720 a mm, and
[330 p m. Leaves Cressom for Evensbuzy
1 ii of
and [ntermediate points on the arrive
| trains from Fast and West, both morning and
addres Toon B Watt BUA. wD. 1b Einh
Ave, Pitt z. Pa. i
General Manager. General Pas. Ast.
P & N W Railroad.
Read u
No is Ror
goreacanud dS
a m
i] 85 ar Punxsutawn’yl iv
- MeGees
La Joes
“ode no GLEN gy
an v
Connections—1 With. Buffaio Rochester
Pittaburg RB. RB. IWith Beech Creek .
iWith Cambria and ( ral . 4With
Cresson and Clearfield milrond. § Penn-
syivania mailromd. oy :
“Cush Creek Branch —Trains leaves MoGees
SEB cvuvwwnxs
‘for Glen Campbell at 10:50 a m and pm
Arrive at Metsees from Glen Cam at 79
am and 35 im. . : |
Pennsy ivan railroad trains arrive aod
leave Bellwoods as Silows: Eastward, 7:81
and 11:47 a my, 1240 218 &21 and Dr
Westward, TIS a m, [124 23 TOT and
W. A. FORD, Supt., Bellwood,
When you s-zaboat to dura fi
do pot be doce od Dy allarine advertisements
finest inished an
and be led tu Xiah YOu cam gut tae but made,
‘Most Popular
for a mere song. See toi that
you buy from reliable manne
: facturers that Dave gained a
reputation by honest and square
dealing, vou will then get &
ing Machine that is noted
the world over for its dura
| bility. You want the one that
is easiest to manage and is
Light Runni
ii can equal in cal come
iain ne Tia Deiry
appearsace, of BAS AS many
stations where a Ticket Office is maintained. |
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bpm op