The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, September 30, 1897, Image 6

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    .began to scratch and tear and gnaw
———— 3
Mr. Thomas Catgut’s Touching Account of
His Passion For Miss Pussy Carmine and
the Tragedy That Resulted Therefrom.
} Under the Musician's Touch,
{ It is known to only a few people that
the devil once had a daughter—that
was many years ago. The Lord be
praised, she lived only a short time.
She was cut off in her youth.
to this world in the guise of a graceful
kitten, and I, Mr. Thomas Katgut, was
destined to have my fate intermingled
with hers, ;
While strolling along the banks of a
pleasant little stream I first met Miss
She came
Pussy Carmine, and well was she
named. When I gazed into her eyes,
they seemed to glow with fire, and
shen I drew my eyes away they were
go dazzled that all around and about me
geemed for a moment to be red, and the
goft gray fur with which she was cov-
ered seemed to be tipped with scarlet.
Despite the fact that my entire heart
‘went out to her in adoration at first
gight, I could not but be conscious of a
strange and unusual feeling which I
could not localize. It seemed to draw
and strain until it fairly ached, but 1
could not place it. It was not my heart,
nor yet my liver, and it seemed to be
far from my head. This meeting was
but the first of many. Night after night
we met, but in the midst of transports
of joy and ecstasies of bliss which these
meetings brought to me I always con-
tinued to experience the indescribable
feeling, vague, unapproachable, yet al-
ways there when in her presence.
One night I felt that I could no longer
‘contain my feelings, so, on the banks
‘of the river, on the very spot where
first we met, I told her of my love.
And, oh, the effect! Fire seemed to
flash from her eyes and mouth and each
undivided hair on her body was aflame.
All the devil in her seemed to be let
loose. Before my astonishment gave me
a chance to act she leaped upon me and
and bite. And in the midst of all the
horror and pain of it came that same
indescribable feeling in the undiscov-
ered place.
I was perfectly powerless to resist
her murderous attacks, and any efforts
on my part would have been useless,
for I felt that my hour had come. With-
out pausing, she continued to scratch
and tear at me until finally, feeling
that I was in the act of taking my last
breath, I opened my eyes to cast a
last. look upon this sad but beautiful
world. Just then Miss Pussy seemed
to have exhausted her vitality, for
she fell back dying even as my last flut-
tering breath issued from my lips. And
1..n my soul left its earthly dwelling
place, and, hovering above, looked down
on the scene of the late tragedy.
““Horribile dictu!”’ My own body lay
there lacerated and torn, but the body
of the devil’s daughter had vanished
into space.
Eager as I was to soar away to a bet-
ter land, I could not tear myself from
the spot, but lingered around my poor
body in the hope that some kind mor-
tal would find it and give it decent bur-
ial. Butalas for all my hopes! At early
dawn a strange looking man, tall and
lean, with long hair and bony, slender
fingers, came wandering toward our
late trysting place. Suddenly he saw
my body, and a trembling took posses-
gion of him, which he soon controlled,
and lifting me gently by the tail, car- |
ried me for scme distance until we |
came to a little house in the woods |
which seemed to be his own. My soul
followed through space, eager to see
what was to become of my body. This
awful man, who, it seemed, was the
commander in chief of an army organ-
ized for the advancement of musie, took
up a murderous looking knife and de-
liveraiely cut my poor body into bits,
He cut in deep until he reached my
very vitals, and as the knife touched
these my soul gave a long, quivering
but satisfied sigh, for he bad touched the
spot which had always responded to
Miss Pussy 's presence, and which, while
I had lived, had always eluded my de-
tection He took up my vitals and cut
thom into narrow strips and strung
them across the window todry Though
v and soul were really separated,
nsitive was my soul to apy touch
at each time a breeze
hem my soul could not
emed to please the mu-
ch thot he nearly went |
ss of feeling. He manipu-
ies—which were my vitals
t iv of ways, and finally drew
tant over a peculiar piece of glazed
w i aiid over this drew a rod in meas- |
wii twee My soul moaned and sighed
af ten ok, but the musician seemed
£ to modulate and moderate
Lo lL atti @ time to mingle |
Wh 3 es otiers of such sweetness
viv pat ; toot the combined effect was
pen rand |
1t is that my soul has never
al resting place, for mingled
tones are ever those sweet
and 5, harmoniously inter- |
enitngivd, y music which binds !
me fo earth, ding me back even from |
Expint y —This is not a true
story C : have always been known to |
ra deceitful, and Mr. Thomas
Ku whose soul tells this story, is |
no « ption to the rule. In proof of |
“this statement I call your attention to
the definition cof the word catgut in |
most dictionaries, which will be found
about as follows:
““Qatgut— The name given to material
of which the strings of musical instru-
ments are formed. It is madgsfrom the
intestines of the sheep and sometimes
from those of the horse, but never from
those +f = at. ”’--Anna Lewi in New
York ?
Stories of the GaNent Fre Frenchman and His |
Second Visit to America,
Many charming stories have been told
The Small Fees That Are Received by the
London Uarristers.
A barrister's fees are small, and they
by old ladies who were in their prime | are always paid in advance, and the
when Lafayette made his second visit | sum is recorded under the title, of the
to America of the gallant Frenchman's | brief. A friend who has a large practice
On the day of his public reception in ' largest item
Virginia he rode in an open carriage
without his bat, exposed to the rays of
| showed me his fecbook yesterday The
vas 88 guineas, which is
less than $200 The average was about
$50. Fees are regulated by the benchers
a brilliant sun, bowing to the crowds of the iun according to the service per-
always ready to greet him. There was
some apprehension that sunstroke might |
no contingent fees are al-
accept a case
| formed, and
| lowed. A barrister may
y the penalty of his politeness, but the | for nothing or return the fee in cases of
hep Ww an old
charity, but he cannot without violat-
leaving home he had put a damp towel | ing his oath, directly or indirectly, ac-
into his and, protected !
by his helmet,
French politeness with impunity
French and American revolutions and
capac ious w ig
cept any greater compensation
{ | regular schedule fixed by the benchers
{of his inn. If he does so, he is dobarred |
Austrian dungeons had taught him the from practice.
art of self preservation
The most charming story is of earlier |
8 3
to the mother of Wash-
her in the garden,
date—his visit
ington. He found
raking together dried weeds and sticks,
preparatory to a bonfire, arrayed in a of money recovered.
It is a common custom in America
recovery of damages or a claim of any
kind with a contract that he shall re
ceive a certain percentage of the amount |
In England such !
linsey skirt, sack and broad brimmed an act would be considered disreputa- |
bat tied over the plaited border of her ' ble,
The hostess met the situation with | fees are regulated by the amount of lem au
Dropping | time and labor required, and not by the
the composure of a duchess.
and any barrister found
would be expelled from his inn.
her rake, she took between her bare | amount of money involved. A barrister
palms the hand the nobleman extended , may receive a fee of $250 in a case in- |
as he bowed before her and said:
“Ah, marquis! You have come to see | 8 fee of $25 in a case involving §1,000,- |
an old woman! I can make you wel-
come without changing my dress. I am
glad to see you. I have often heard my |
son George speak of you. But come in.’
Preceding him into her living room,
she placed herself opposite him, erect
as a girl of 18, never touching the tall,
straight back of her chair, while she
listened to the praises of her son poured
forth by the eloquent Frenchman.
Then she mixed with her own hands
a cooling drink and offered it to the
general with a plate of homemade gin-
ger cakes. The man of the world ac-
cepted the beverage as simply and grace-
fully as it was tendered, pronounced it
delicious and arose to go. Would she
give him her blessing?
She looked up to heaven, folded her
hands and prayed that God would grant
him ‘‘safety, happiness, prosperity and
peace. P=Youth's Companion.
If You Are Dead Broke, Own Up Like an
Honest Man.
Dead broke is not an accurate term.
It is relative. A millionaire considers
himself dead broke when he finds that
he has only a V in his pocket. Men of
less means think they are dead broke’
when they can find but 4 quarter or a
half in their pockets. But with the
mass of people who haven’t very much
even when at their best, dead broke
means that condition in which a ma
finds himself without a nickel in hi
pockets. Pennies don’t cut any ice
Even three or four of them won't pay :
car fare, and when a man hasn’t ca:
fare the walk to Cumminsville at mid
night seems long—awfully long
“That’s what ailed me the other
night,’’ said a resident of that suburb
“I didn’t have a nickel to my name—
not a nick. So I tried to work the con-
ductor. When he struck me, 1 felt in
my pockets, first one, then the other
and then looked dazed.
‘ ‘TI had a nickel,’ I said,
me if I know where it is.’
‘“ ‘Too thin, old man,’ said the heart-
less man in blue. ‘You’ll have to walk
a littie just for change as you haven't
got it.” Think of a man getting off a
joke like that.
“1 walked, but not far. Tried an-
other conductor with the same racket.
Didn’t work. He was heartless also. 1
| knew I'd get home if the cars kept com:
ing, but the last car would be due soon
Then I thought of the old motto, ‘Hon-
esty is the best policy.’ I’ll try it on.
“1 got on the car and held up my
‘but blame
head. When the man with the badge
came along, I said:
“‘I'm dead broke, old man. Let me
take a sneak home, will you?’
““That worked toa charm. He wak
the best conductor Lever saw. He knew
was telling the truth. The others
thought I was lying, and 1 was, but not
ithe way they thought. All he said
‘All nght,
old fellow. Don’t give
ue away though
‘Not on your life,’ I said. Then I
curled up and slept the sleep of the just
i.d the righteous. Hereafter I'm going
tn tell the truth, cost what it may.’ —
memnati Commercial Tribune.
Hell and London.
On the covers of a popular tract 1
i the quctation, ‘‘Hell is a city
wh hike London.’ If this were so,
would cheerfully accept a sentence
ich should doom me to hell and
auld play part as a eitizen to the
t of my power, for it would be a city
il et pathes and humor, where much
ut 18 bad 1s mangled with all that is
vable, where the very fiends who are
presented as tormenting the lost are
21ly in works of mercy and
otherly love; a eity, above all, where
yostzee and straightforwardness and
“anly effort never fail to make their
fluences felt.—‘‘Rich and Poor,”’ by
vrs. Bosanquet
An Tntercresting Deed.
The librarian of St. Paul’s, London,
{ has in his keeping very many interest-
among others a deed of
ing documents,
gift from King
Kent, which he
Ethelbert of a farm in
made over to St. Paul’s
it a time when the cathedral was but
an insignificant structure of wood. The
vent from the land is received to this
Novelist’s Best Effort.
Novelist—-Do you like tennis?
The old lady gives a perfunctory an-
Novelist-~-The only tennis I like is
Tennyson. — Woman.
The more a man knows the more he
is inclined to be modest. —Fielding.
volving only $500, and he may receive |
1 000.
All legal business originates with so-
| licitors. They bring to the barrister’s
| office a case all prepared after certain
| forms and written in manuscript. The
! British courts do not permit typewrit-
| ing. The solicitor requests the barrister
[ to undertake the case, and the fee is
| marked plainly upon the brief. If the
barrister does not care to undertake the
labor for the amount of money allowed |
or for any other reason, he advises the
solicitor to go elsewhere. If he accepts
the responsibility, the solicitor leaves
the amount of the fee in coin with the
brief, so that the barrister has his pay
in advance. . This is the almost invaria-
ble custom. The only exceptions are in
cases of close friendship between the
solicitors and barristers and where there
is a large amount of litigation in
which both are involved. Then it is
customary for the barrister to make up
his bill at the end of the menth or the
end of the quarter, but the fee in each
case must nevertheless be written upon
the brief and recorded in the books of
the court.
It is customary, also, for the solicitor
to leave a fee for the barrister’s clerk
at the same time, which must be a cer-
tain percentage of that paid to the bar-
rister. When you dine at a hotel or a
restaurant in England, it is customary
to tip the waiter an amount equal to
per cent of your bill for the same rea-
son. The waiter receives no compensa-
tion from his employer, nor does the
ly from the clients, and if his princi-
pal has no clients he gets no pay. On
the cther band,
very large and profitable practice his
fees are enormous
clerk of Sin Charles
bandsome villa down in the suburbs, is
driven to and from his office in a brough-
am and hires a box at the opera for the
sason. —Chicago Record.
No More of It For
He eptered the shop of
boctmaker, a lcok of determination on
his face. It was such a look as one sees
on the face of a man who is firmly re
solved to carry out, at all hazards, a de
sion. which. will change the whol
ccurse of has life e
“Hm! he began as the assistant
stepped forward and politely questioned
him as to his requirements in feet
beautifiers. **I want a pair of shoes for
my wifc, Mrs. Brown.’
** Yes, sir, certainly,’’ said the young
man briskly ‘‘Same style and size as
last week?’
‘Samestyle. Size, fives—widedives,’
replied Brown decidedly
‘‘But—er—excuse me,
only takes—that is,
a fashionable
Mrs. Brown
she usually has
381s,” exclaimed the assistant, who
knew the lady well.
‘*Are you married, young man?’
queried Brown sternly, the look of de-
termination deepening on his eareworn
‘“Er—not yet, sir,”
shopman, blushing.
“1 thought not,” returned Brown.
“Iam! 1 am not going to suffer half
an hour’s purgatory every morning,
watching a woman trying to squeeze a
bushel of feet into a peck of boots. I've
stood it long enough, and 1'm going to
take her a pair that will fit.”’—Pear-
son’s Weekly.
answered the
Making Things Clear.
An old Peebles worthy and an Eng-
lish lady were one day recently occu-
pants of a railway carriage in an Edin-
burgh bound train. . The train had been
waiting long at a certain station, and
there was no appearance of its starting,
when the worthy remarked, ‘‘They’rea
gey taiglesome lot here.”
‘I beg your pardon,’ said the lady.
“I’m sayin they're an awfu’ daidlin |
squad here,’’ said the old fellow.
‘I really beg your pardon, sir,’’ she |
“I’m remarkin they're a vera dreich
lot here the nicht,”’ the old gentleman
further ventured.
‘Really, I must again beg your par-
don,’ said the lady, with marked ew-
barrassment, ‘‘but I do not comprehend
“I was just trying to say the train
was late,’ he finally blurted.
‘‘Indeed, sir, it is very late,” agreed
the lady.
. And the conversation collapsed.=
Good Logks Go a Great Way.’
‘‘Miss Highsee is a beautiful singer,
fsn’t she?’
‘Very. That was what made hei
pinging so endurable, ’’—Washington
Times. -
for a |
he could indulge his | legal service than is allowed in the |
for a lawyer to undertake a suit for the '
barrister’s clerk. His pay comes entire--
if bis principal has a |
They say that the |
Russell lives in a |
Beech (Jreek Railroad
N.Y.0, & H, BR, B. C Lessee
ead Up i Be QDovn
Exp Mall ~~ May 16, 1867. Ex)
No 87 No, 33 “No. 10 N.S
4 CHOMP erireriirrs | susetin | 5 3
Live 3 €3
6 5 6
Clearfield Jun
7 Morrisdale Mines
* 20 10 ) EY. V... Munsor
“655 10 16LV ie
7 40 11 lar
02 +7
"0 05 10 2 2
m am Phila. and Reading R. R. am
2 30 *6 55A1 Williamsport....Lv+10 20 Bi
| 18 35 *1]1 30L Philadelphia....Ar 505 7 3
430 Lv.N. Y.via Tamaqua.Ar_ 600
#9 00Lv.New York via Phila. Ar.b 725 198
am p m omam
Lve. Williamepo T
*pailys tWeekdays, #500 P M Sunday
110.556 A M. Sundays. “b” New York pas-
sengers traveling via Philadelphia on 10 2
a, mm. train from Williamsport, willchange¢
cars at Columbia Ave., Philadelphia.
Couuections—Al Willlamport wis rhilacel
phia wnd Reading Railway. At JerseyShore
with the Fg!’ Frook Ry. at Mill Hal' will
Central Railroa¢ of Pennsylvania. At Phil
ipshurg with Penn’a. R. R., and Altoona and
Prilipsiny Conngoting R. R. At Clearfiel
with the Buftalo, Rochester and Pittsburg ra'l:
hit AtMahafiey and Patton with Cambris
Clearfield division of the Pennsylvanis
oe ly At Mabafley with the Pannsylvan's
and Northwestern railway
+ GPALMER, Gen’l} nssenger Agl,
Superintendent ¥F alladelnhia, Pa
in ettect May 16, 1:97.
A.M.P.M.A. M.A. M.P, M
Pittsburg . 840 140
Red Ban 1070 425
New Beth] 1130 510 520
Brookville, 1220 604 609
Fuller 1238 622 627
Hopkins. 634 639
Reynoldsville 1255 64° 645
Falls Creek .... 7001025 130
Du Boi : 7081035 140
Sabula 143 726 725
Winterburn. 83 736 735
Penfield 159 742 741
Tyler. 2(8 751 75
Caledonia. 220 803 802
Medix .... 230 #13 810
Bennezette, 237 820 817
Dent’s Run. 255 838 835
Mix Run 305 848 845
Driftwo . 315 858 855
Driftwood 580 1010 550
Mix Run... 5391119 600
+ D nts Run. 5481029 610
Bennezette. 71048 629
Tyler .
Falls Creek... 1255 650
Reynoldsville 740
New Be thle ren 910
Red Bank. 955 §
Pittsburg... 1245 6
Trains connect at Red Bank with River Div
for Pittsburg, West Penn Junction, on West
Penn Div, P. R. R at Falls Creek with trains
01 Ridgway and Clearoeld Div. P. R. R. and
Buftalo, Rochester and Pitisburg, for Punx-
sutawney and Clearfield. At Drittwood with
trains on the Philadelphia and Erie Div, P. R.
R. for Williamsport, Elmira and all points
DAVID MCCARGO, Gen. Supt. Pitts.
JAS. P. ANDERSON Gen. Pas. Agt.
On the Malay Coast,
Sailing up the coast in a native craft,
you may almost fancy yourself one of
the early explorers skirting the lovely
shores of some undiscovered country.
As you sprawl on the bamboo decking
under the shadow of the immense palm
leaf sail—which is so ingeniously rig-
ged that, if taken aback, the boat must
tarn turtle, unless, by the blessing of
the gods, the mast parts asunder—youn
look out through half closed eyelids at
a very beautiful coast. The waves
dance and glimmer and shine in the
sunlight, the long stretch of sand is as
yellow as a buttercup, and the fringes
of graceful casusrina trees quiver like
aspens in the breeze and shimmer in
the heat haze. The wash of the waves
against the boat’s side and the ripple of
the bow make music in your drowsy
ears, and as you glide through cluster
after cluster of thickly wooded islands
you lie in that delightful comatose state
in which you have all the pleasure of
existence, with none of the labor of
| living.—*‘In Court and Kampong,”
by Hugh Clifford.
Mrs. J. G. Sperry.
Mrs. J. G. Sperry is one of the most
interested workers in the west for prison
| reform. For 16 years she has been con-
| nected with the Pueblo Benevolent
| Union house and hospital in Colorado,
{ of which she is now the superintendent.
| Mus, Sperry is a voter. By her infln-
| ence the laws of the state have been
| changed so as to give women whose
| husbands are miserable, drunken and
| good for nothing a chance to care for
| themselves and their children without
molestation. —Woman’s Journal.
Courts of Love.
““Courts of love’’ were established in
the middle ages, when chivalry was at
its height and love the serious occupa-
tion of life among the higher class of
society, The first ‘‘court of love’’ was
established in the south of France in
the twelfth century and was composed
of knights, poets and ladies, and their
decisions on subtle questions connected
with great formality.
Susquehanna and Clearfield it, R,
Trains are run on Tuesday’s, T ursday’sand
Satu day’s,
Southward—Train 27 leaves Keatingat 9 55a
m, and arrives at Karthaus 11 30 a. m,
Northward--Train 28 leaves Karthaus
1250 p. m. and arrives at Keating at 205 p. m
Renovo at 3:15 p. m.
,.. Eastward. Westward,
[ins 2 8, 955a, m, *Train 4, 9:50 p. me
Train 6, 4 35 p. nl, *¥'rain 9l4a m.
Train 8, 2 20 p. m Train 1
Train 9 for Renovo only.
+ Week days © Tues?ays.
Thursdays and Saturdays.
J. B. Hutchinson. J. R. Wood,
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agt
,5 16 p. m,
* Dai'y.
: Week D ys O ly
Trains leave Tyrone for Bellefonte and Lock
ven at 8 10 a. m. and 7 15 p. m,
Trains arrive at Ty rone from Lock Haven at
11:10 a. m. and 215 p. m.and 600 p.m,
prrrrsonNTs & SNOV SHOE mRANC
Week Days Only
Train leaves Bellefonte 7a. m, arr ving Snow
Shoe fa. m.. Ss EF e intersection
3 2 p.m
T 0 a. m. arrivin
Snow Shoe intirsec tion 50 p. m. Leave
5:20 p. m.
Phil psburg and Moshannon Branch.
Trains leave Osceo'a for Houtzdale and Bel-
sena at 611 and 1024 a. m. and 508 p. m.
Trains arrive at Osceola from Belsena and
Houtzdale at 9 19, a, m.355 and 6 57 p. m.
Train leaves Morrisdale for Belsena and way
~tations ar 4 40 p. m.
Train arr es at Morrisdale from Belsena at
4350. m
Main Line Pennsylvania Railroad.
Traius leave daily for Philadelphia
and the east at 712,748, 11 30 a. m., 1203, 243,
933 p.m.
For Baltimore and Washington 712, 748,
and 11 30 a. m.; 12 03 and 9 33 p. m., daily.
For Baltimor only 2 PB m, daily
For Harrisburg only p. mn. daily,
For Huntingdon, week days, 11 17 p.m,
Trains leave Ty rone daily for Altoona, Pitts-
ourg : and the West 655 a, m., and 1220, 2 20.
240, 7 04and 902 p. m.
Week days only, 132a, m,
den’l Maaager.
J. tt. WOO
Gen’l Pass. 2
Philadelphia ana rie Rallroad [Division
Cime Table. Trainsleave Driftwood
91) A, M.— Train 8, week days, for
sanbury, Wilkesbarre, Scranton, Hazleton,
Pottsville, Harrisburg and intermedin .€ 8ie-
tions, arriving at Philadelphia, 6:23 p. m,
New York, 9:20 p. m.,; Baltimore, 6:00 p. m.,
Washington, :15 , m. Puliman Parlorcar
from Willianispors to Philadelphia,
passenger "oach § rom Kane to Phila.
1:03 P. M.—Traim 6. week days, tor Har-
risburg and intermediate stations, arr: -
ing at Philadelphia at 4:30 a. m., New Yor}
7:33 w. iu. Pullinan Sleeping cars from Ha:
cisburg to Philadelphia and New Yor},
Philadelphia PasseDEers can remaininsleey er
ndisturbhed anti’ 7:3" a, m.
4:32 P. M.—Train 4, daily for Sunbury & Har-
“1spurgavd intermediatesta 1ons,arriving at
Philadelphia, 6:52 a. m.; New York, 9:38
veek days and 10'38a. m.on Sunday
dmore, 8:20 a, m.. Washin- «~~ 7:40 a.
Pullman cars and passenger coaches from
vio and Wolhmmenon to “huaaeip a and
Williamsrort to Washington. Pas engers 1;
slee per (or Baitimo.« au wash ngtcn will
eo ‘ray gerred infec Wasningion '¢/ pe
wilh amsport. Passenger coaches rom Erie
to Philadelphia and Ww. lisms ort to Baiti-
4:41 A. M,—Train 9, week days, for Erie,
, DuBois, Clermont and principal
ediate stations.
9:43 A.M —Wiouu
nediate stations
3, wansy fur Erie uuu inl
with affairs of the heart were given |
545 P. M. -Train 15, week days, 'c1 Kane ana
intermediate stations.
RAIN 9 leaves New York 5:55 p. m.;
delphia 8:50 p. m., Washington 7:10 p. m,
Baltimore 25 D m., ar ving at Driftwood
4:41 a. m. 'k days, with Pullman sleepers
and passenger coaches from Philadelphia to
Erie and Baltimore to Willie
TRAIN 3 let: 8 8M0W YUrS wu7:59 pg... Phil=
adelphia, 11: 20 p. m.; Washington,, 10:40 p.n.,,
Baltimore, 11:50 p, m.; daily arriving at Drift.
wood at 9:43 a. m., Pullman sleeping cara
(rom Philadelphia to Williamsport and
through passenger coaches from Philade!-
wv ga tn Hrie, Baltimore to Williamsport
TRAIN 15 leaves Philadeipma 8:30 a un,
washingtc 17:50 a. m,; Baltimore 8:50 5. m
Wilkesbarie, 10:15 a. m.: wee gars
arriving at Driftwood at 5:45
Pullman parlor car from Philadelphly for
(Week days.)
TRAIN 19 leaves Ridgway at 9:55 a. m, Jonn.
sonburg at 10:03 a, m, arriving at Clermont at
10:55 a. Mm,
TRAIN 20 leaves Clermont at 1':00a, m,, ar-
riving at Johnsonburg at 11:45 a, m, and
Ridgway at 12:04 p. m.
On and after .J une 27, 1897,
willarriveana depart from
cept Sunday, as follows:
6 50a. m, Falls Creek,
assenger trains
uBoig daily ex
730 * Qurwensvilleand Cle
1015 “ Reynoldsville.
9 50 * Bradford and Rochester,
1037 ¢ Punxsutawney.
12 50 p. m, Falls Creek.
150 * Curwensville and Clearfield
105 * Rradford and Buffalo
135 ¢ Big Run and Punxsutawney.
432 * Helvetia and Punxsutawney.
505 “ Curwensville and Clearfield,
723 “ FKallsCreek.
7 45 ‘* Big Run and Punzsutawney,
6 50 a.m, Punxsutawney.
730 “ Falle Creek,
940 * Curwensville and Clearfield.
9 50 “ Punxsutawney.
10 37 * Bradford.
12 £0 p, m. Curwensville and Clearfield,
105 * Punxsutawney.
150 * Falls Creek and Reynoldgville
1 ‘“ Falls Cr eka d Bradford,
432 * Rochester.
4 “+ Punxsutawney and Big Run.
7 “ Curwensville
Falls Creek.
Thousand mile ticketgood for passage between
all stations at 2 cents per mile,
For tickets, time tables and full information
call on or add ress,
M. Lundeérgan, Agent, DuBois.
E. C. Lapey, Gen’. Pass. Agent.
Snow Shoe 3:15,p. m. arriving =t Bellefonte |
JOUTHWARD _. NORTHWAID| Local Time Table in Effect Nov, 15; 1896,
AM, AM STATIONS, PUP | e————l iramegdit
N50 4.00 Renovo 500 1025 BAST BOUND,
W483 4741 Driftwood 403 982 ! AM, P.M, P.M
10 20 510 Em orium 120 900 Reynoldsville, 12 50
1. 11 5562 St Marys 1232 816 Saudv Valley 1278
— werm— | valle © eek, 135
6 30 Kane 1280 905 #aBow 145 505
64 Wilcox 842 «a Junction, 168 618
700 Johns nburg BLL ui, 159
~~ “Ridgway LAtersoarg 204 5d
7a island Ruw ocr Ion, ii
781 Mil] Haven $id reap 3
7 41 Croyland 4 dooms... 248 5
7145 Shoris Mills 3 $110: ¢ ort 240 5
719 Blue Rock 2 : ALY er mavill ’ ay 5
7 51 Vineyard Run 9 19 GA Bit au 251
753 or 017 79g! Seared, Market 500 616
3 803 Broek wavville 9008 716! Slearnexd’s, C. Depot 4 310 625
51 807 Lanes Mills od 711 | M, P, M, P.M
i ¥ i Harvey Hun 865 TM ' BOUND,
§ 2} “alle Creek 8§ 07
Bin BLe Creek 3 3 19) AM, P.M, P.M
yo ry 00 B55 | Reynoldsvil'e, . 1050
15 Rey.oldsvitle £45. 4 4p Poy valle 10.40 AR
21] Brookyille voy gov KallsOreel 1028 125
(5 — ° New Bethichem 52 510 pubis... Yio 129.7
8 me Red Bunk — 4 35 Jubuis Ju gaz 1242 7
— Pittsburg — 14 1 aie ys 1 1235 708
AM. .M. P.M. Rockto., 918 1228 453
Kastward Westward
rain 8, 7:17 a, m, Trait. 9 60a. n,
frain 6, 1210 p, m, Train 3 1 83a nw, Wrigh 8.
Craip 1 om Praiv 15 805 p.m, | Clearfield,
a t st
Clearfield B.C Nlamot, A
A.M, P.
M. P.M,
rain 71 connects at DuBois for Ridgway,
Johinso: bu g Bradford and Rochester.
Train No. 73 connects at DuBois for Bradford
and has Pullman sleeping car trom Philadel
phia to Williamsaort.
Train No, 74 connects at Clearfield with the
Beech Creek railroad for Philipsburg, Lock
Haven, Jers y Shere, Williamsport, Philadel-
phia and New York
Pussengers are reque sted to purchase tickets
be, ore entering the cars. An excess charge of
TE.N CENTS will be collected by Conductors
when fares are p+id on trains, from all stations
where a ticket office is Iain 1ined
Ger? 1 Pass
Roc da %. Y.
To take eflect Monday, Aug. 9, 1897.
Daily, except Suaa
TTY enti SiC
Wild wood
North For
P- mM. a, m.|
Close connections at St. Marys with the P, &
E. R. R. forall points east and yt at : Clr:
mont for all points on W, N, Y. & P.
their connections, and at Hyde for all Rin
on Toby Branch ot Erie. R.
B. E. CAPTWRIGHT Gen. Pas. Pr ie
North Bend and Kettle Creek
Taking eflect Monday, March 29, ,97.
_Read Down. Read Up.
[ |
Dist.| 4. | 2 23 TATIONS. | 1, . 3. | 5.
mip m
6 50
6 40
6 30
6 1a
6 00
5 45
Train No, 5 Saturdays only.
All other trains daily except Sunday.
". A. BLACKWELT.. Gen’l Mg'r,
RF. BLACKWELL, Gen’l. Pass. Agt
1 m
Solicitor and Attorney in Patent Causes
172) New York Ave.,, Washinzton, D. C.
Moderate, Correspondence Reguested
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