The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, September 01, 1898, Image 2

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    Aguinaldo ought to swap his golden
whistle for Li Hang Chang's yellow
jacket and peacock feathers.
RS S——
History will doubtless sum it op
that four-fifths of the constructive
genius of the German Empire passed
away when Bismarck died.
The military exhibition which this
nation has been giving to the world |
will not diminish European interests
in the peaceful display it will make at
Paris two years hence.
A steam engine, the oldest in the
world, built by Bouiton & Watt in
1777 for the Birminghaza Canal Navi. |
gations, which bad been working regn-
larly for 120 years at Smithwick, in
the pumping works, has just been pat
aside for a more powerfnl engine built
for the same company by the same
firma. The old engine will be set np
again at another station as a memorial
‘of what can be done with good machin-
“The soul and ron “indnstries of the
United States have now reached a
point in their development at which
it is possible for us to obtain our raw
‘materials and to carry on constractive
work in which these materials play an
important part under better conditions
than those which surround these in-
~ dustries in Great Britain, says the
Boston Herald. What is needed at
the present time is a clear realization
of this fact and the proper develop-
ment of the facilities required for its
. utilization. Iron and steel shipbuild-
ing on the great lakes has been carried
#0 a point thst its annual output now
exeeeds the shipbuilding on the en-
tire seaboard of this country. These
lake shipbailders have shown an
aptitude which their salt water busi-
‘mess associates have not equalled, and,
what is more, the shipbuilders at
Ho Detroit and Cleveland have
® command of cheap iron and steel
and cheap coal, under conditions
which make it possible for them to do
t Postmaster: General
| leering dats shoving the number of
prople in each State who are wholly
livery systems, both rural sad urban;
and we quote from the last report of
this official the following figures: Als-
bums, 1,408,206; Arkansas, 1,069,
| 498; California, 658,904; Colorado,
241,136, Congectiont, 362,149; Dels-
e, 107,062; Florida, 356,939;
1 624, ne; Idaho, 250,000,
Indiana, } nl, .
7 ine 1, 561, 128; Yoaiviaoa.
Maine, 508,639; Maryland,
: Massachusetts, 50,875;
Montane, "28.012; Ne
798,971; New Hampshire,
nied nar, 647, 304; Naw
8017; Utah, 148,178;
} Sirginls 1, 416,
o given in the Rewne Pranesise
European Bussia and
som Tl, 31, sn
: Europe, 5, 800, 000; Ron.
,000; Portugal, §,000,000;
000,000; Holland, 4,900,
8, 300, iy. Bwitzerland,
. 169; Holland, 149; Eng-
126; Germany, 97; Switzerland,
France, 72; Austria, 69; Spain, 36;
a, 20. While the annual in-
se of the population of Russia has
on 1.45 fcr every 100 in the last ten
8, that of Germany has buen 1.15,
o-Hungary 0.96, of England
{ Italy 0.45, of France 1.08. At
te of augmentation, in 100 years,
would have 228,000,000 inhabi-
fants, Germany 106,000,000, Austria
000,000, England 65,000, 000, Italy
080,000, and France only 49, 090,
{ aad popnious State
me out av the clear sky, sor
» 8 Pistol to each wan av me oars, towid
{ the imp had las shootin’
ears; an’ whin he sphoke the sehimell |
| av bis voice was like sulphur.
stitious fear.
body-guard and a safe place at the
rear, he finally consented to be one of
| the party.
flow often In our ttle hoat
On summer Syeninge We wa would float;
Careless of time, o and west,
Ceasing from idis talk and } bg
As o'er the waters restiess flow,
Drifted in eadencs sweet and low,
That plaintive bagie reall ~
Lights ont!
How through the oid fers it wanhd ring
Sirangs eabiaes fram ton caremates bring:
While we wonld wait, our oars at ress
{pon the river's peaceful breast
And wateh the yellow lamp-gieams din
At the siivery warping sigh
OF that pintotive mie endl
L ights on
® - - - - - -
From far-off from Iand of fears
sr wastes of Aistanse, parting, tears,
Comes the famiilar sound of old,
{ Oar life in darkness to safald
Alone, npon life's troubled sea
The fateful message comes to me,
(4 that plaintive bag calles
Lights out!
~frertrads F 1 yneh inthe Chap Book,
WAR woHR é
£Y Pall Fas¥aah
rr” OHN, I see you
somewhat cnr
ons abont my
staffed eagle?”
remarked Sand.
harst, the detec
tive, with »
smile, as he
canght my eye
wandering for
the fifth time to
the big bird 2 perched, with outspread
ings, on the top of his bookease,
“Have another cigar, and I will tell
you how I came by him. The tale is
odd and will interest you, I think.
“i happened in 1845. The great
of Missouri was
then little more te a thinly settled
wilderness. Traveling was done
mainly by stage and saddle. Tuere
were a few main roads, leading for}
long distances through woods and
prairie; but for the most part the
Pe was wild and uninhabited.
‘Father, at that time, lived about
forty miles from the present site of St.
Louis, in a little frontier community |
called St. Regis. [I believe the name
has been changed since. I haven't
been back there for half a century.
Father was storekeeper and postmas. |
ter. I was his only child, and, at the
time I am telling you about, was a kid
of fourteen.
“One day the mail carrier rode up
to the store in a state of great excite:
ment. He tumbled off his horse and
came into the store, pale, and hardly
able to speak.
“ “What's the matter,
ssked my father.
“ “Matter, sor? The mischiel's to
pay! An imp of sathan dropped upon
, an’ wid
Corrigan ®
to drop the mail bag in the road
=e ride for me life, widout wance
lookin’ behind.’
“And yon obeyed?
# Av coorse Or did. Whan the evil
wan himself has the drop on a man
loike that, do yez think it would be
healthy for him to stop an’ palaver?
No, sor!
: and the fiend dropped off me horse's
| flank, an’ the fates be praised!
alive to tell yez the tale.’
“Pid you not get a glizapse of the |
- , 1,481,120; Minnesota, 002,
(hse tellin”
It was a
“The man? No, sor!
yoz it wasn't a man at all’
foul fiend or Oi'l] ate me head.
could a man light up
back from behind, widout a sound av
warning? The first tiag Oi knew,
irons in ma
Worra, worra! Tim Corrigan’s
coward, plaze God, whin it comes to
d’alin’ wid man or baste, Bat the Old |
| Serateh himaself’s another thing.”
“The news spread like wildfire
through the little community that |
| burly Tim Corrigan had been robbed
Twelve or fifteen mon |
and boys soon gathered at the store |
of the mail.
and a party was made up, headed by
| my father, to ride back to the scene
of the robbery and see if any trace of |
Tim's ‘fiend’ could be discovered,
Timm himself, at first, refused to go.
He was entirely demoralized by super
But upon promise of a
“The wail bag was found at the ex
act spot indicated by Corrigan, ripped | }
open and rifled of all
tents, consisting of several packages
of value and enclosures of money. Bat
not the slightest trace of the thief conld |
! Ibe discovered. There were no prints
of a horse's hoofs, save those of the!
animal ridden by Corrigan himself
| Neither could a man's footprints be
fond, nor a trail in the bushes beside
the read. An old Indian fighter in
the party searched long and carefully, |
but even his trained eye failed to dis- |
cover a sign. The affair was a mys
tery, and Tim's theory of the agency |
of the Evil One began, covertly, to,
gain some ground.
**This strange highway robbery,
however, was only the first of many
of a similar character which, from that |
time on, amazed and terrified the
pioneers throughout that section. The
paymaster of a Inmbering gang was
mysterionsly pounced upon a and re.
lieved of $500 in small bills. A farmer |
returning from the gristmill lost the |
little roll of money that represented |
pearly all his season's earnings. A
| surveyor separated from the rest of |
his part felt suddenly a death like
grip about his neck that tightened re- |
lentlessly until he lost consciousness.
When he recovered he found his in-
hix watch, and his little
store of cash all gone. It was getting
to be as much asa man’s life was worth |
jo venture alone into the woods.
01 ent loose the mail-bag,
nme horze's
its valuable con.
Juocttary victims, and that he “atwnye | sanity reported. Quite a saber |
pounced upon them, silently, from
| shove ard behind, It was supugh to
| make a mats blood ran eold to yefleot |
i that at any moment this mysterious
| eresture, man, beast, or apirit, might
{hight on his neck amd choke, shoot,
‘stab the life out of him
was murder aga
who conid tell what he
resisted or anduiy pres
uo record of inet the
might do
§ yoked
: bad heen rod
faant a detestive to MN
Pinto the matter. This man, 1 remem
| ber, was an ohisct of the greatest won
[der and admiration on the part of onr
fentire community, of ns ever
having seen a real, detective be
fore. He lodged with father daring
{ his stay in St Regis, and thus | was
{brought into mtimate assaeiat jon with
; The result of that mtimacy, |
different mal
ded, the postoffice afciale
fares parriers
think | may say, was what determined
my choice of a profession in life. Bat
‘I am digressing. or anticipating.
“The detestive seoured the woods
for days at a time. He lay in conceal
# ment atv acing. points of the post-road
f boty een Rezis and the station on
growing ! the river ere the mail was delivered
to the carrier. He even risked carry
Ling the mail himself a few times; but,
‘as be told me, langhingly, the strain
{ of that constant twist of the neck was
too much for hoo
Ro jong as the detective romeined
in the vicinity there were no more rob.
beries nor assanits. The clever man
discovérsd nothing positive, bat he |
puzzied out a clue which he gave to
father for what it was worth, when be
was obliged to leave on other business
The cline was this
had been overpowered the detective
found an eagle's feather Mast mew
would not have given this slight oir
enmstance a second thought, Bata
detective is a man to whom everything |
possesses significance. My friend put
the feather in his pocket and pon. |
dered over it. He reflected that the
approach of the bandit was always, ap
parently, through the mir; that he
dropped silantly down upon his victim |
from bebind and above, as a bird of
prey might do
then —putting two and two together.
that the creature, whatever it was
might be something in bird form?”
“I saw {hat my fother was inclined |
to smile at the suggestion when it was |
somehow that it came startlingly near
the truth
“No sooner was the detective gone |
than I fell to working ont bus clue. To |
be stive.
active and inquisitive and vory desir |
ous of doing something to prove my-
self worthy of the detectives friend.
ship. Besides, the postofice anthori-
ties had offered a reward of three han
discovery of the mysterions highway
saan, or five handred dollars for his
actual captura, Buch an incentive as
wits as well as a wan s
“The thing for me to do, I con
cluded, was to keep a sharp outlook
for eagles at all hones of the day
i iarge share of my leisure time on top|
fof a oliff about three miles from St
| Regis, commanding a wide view of the |
| valley ia which the village lay.
“The detective had besn gone about |
.| a week when, one aftersoon, as [ lay
« upon the eh, 1 saw a shadow sail over
ithe woods below me. Looking np
from my place of eoticealinent, i Ee
held, almost directly over my hesd,
the form of a grest eagle
: aguinst the sky.
Leould see it plainly encagh, and there
‘was something so adl about ns ap
| pearance that | was struek with amaze-
iment. On either side of ita neok there
| huog down what jooked like 8 black ;
{ware wearing a mufiier,
1 | which trailed below its breast.
ae over the valley, and its body
ithat might be clinging 10 its neek
! But finally it male a tars, an
did y see, although
i now too great for accurate observa
| tion with the naked eye, = sort of ex:
| orescence on the bird's back, directly |
over the trailing streamers. How 1}
longed for a good field glans or tele
Cscope’ 1 was aloiost wild with eur.
! , oaity, yoi cond do notd An bat con-
jectare over the strange Rppearase e of
i the bird. Of one thing | was almost
| positive, however, and that was that |
| the object which was now fading away
Lin the ‘distanée had been directly con
nected] with every one of the recent
| mysterious robberies
i "The very next day word reached
ius at Bt. Regis of a murder and rob
| bery that had taken place in the next
A trapper, returning from |
| the settlements with a considerable |
| sam of money, realized from the sale!
of his pelts, had been attacked in the |
{ open roadway, and having, unndoubt- |
‘edly, attempted to resist his insidions |
| aasailant, had been fatally stabbed at |
| the base of the neck. His money was
gone and his body when discovered
‘lay in the road where it had fallen.
| There was no evidence of a struggle,
i no footprints other than those of the
' vietim himself, but in the dust some-
body had found and picked up another |
‘eagle's feather. [ learped this fact
incidentally, and it settled in my mind |
{he real nature of the unknown as-
| satlant.
“From that dey I pever weat into
the woods without my rifle; for father |
| had given me a little rile to use in
| My thoughts dwelt constantly upon
‘the mysterious eagle, and Iwas always
on the lookout for the great bird.
“Weeks passed. Excitement was
running higher than ever over the un-
As yal ol
Regis to jook w
“Near the spot where the surveyor
Was it not possible |
made to him, bat [ treasured it in my |
mind, for I could not help feeling
I was only a boy, but I was |
dread dollars that wonld lead to the :
this was enoagh to sharpen a boy's |
With this purpose ia mind, 1 spent a
aatiined |
It was sailing over |
me at 8 considerable height, bat 1
| streamer. The effect was as if the bird :
i the eud of
“The eagle waa diifting away from |
for a
| time was between me and anyihing
d1 pa ld :
the distance was |
| settlers bad moved sway from sheer
terror and apprehension
[t was just after this |
2 oid adventura |
another 8500
had been done that my
bafell me
“1 had heen out after wild
ostensibly, at any and
coming home with an old gobbler sly
year piy back Aq | approached the
road I heard the thud of a
hands and, as hal besoma
ith me. hurried forward to
risler pass, with a vagoe hope teat the
wmysterions eagle might choose that
very moment to swoop down apon an-
other vietim,
‘A familiar proverb says
unexpected that happens,
‘it ix the
the |
The State |
had taken np the matter and increased |
the reward for the villains capture by |
strayed Nine Spanish I
i Commander Cliapman C. Todd
' Dewey of Manzanfilo,” whose . ih
piroved nine vessels of the cpemy on
s the commander of the gud |
July 1%,
boat Wilmington and a son of Kem
| tueky. His victory at Manzanillo was
‘a grand triumph for the
nas y,
obscured by the greater events
Ly the second time
distinguished himself, It
fight at Cardenas,
Tn ion Ss I 0 SU A CL nse
rile has its exoeptions atid every prov.
orb as wall
pected that happened.
sentiment that I was abont
something wonderfal and strange
and I did. Hardly
This time it was the ex- :
[ had a pre- |
tos behold |
had I some in sight ;
of the horseman (and there was still a
thin, concealing
veil of foliage ba |
tween me and the open road; when a
great waving shadow came drifting
along the highway. I glanced up and,
«with my heart in my month,
saw a |
huge bird descending with set und |
I motionless wings,
thing more,
frore the blood in my veins A minis
ture man sat astride of the eagie’s
asl. his farce little face set with vin.
dictive purpose. To
see the baleful gleam in hia small,
hiazing eves. [In one hand be sarried
a glittering, naked knife. The other
‘hand wan extended as if to grasp in
| antivipation his victim's hair,
“When the eagle was almost divect-
ly over the upstispacting horseman,
the pygmy bandit threw one leg over
the bird's neck, sat sidewise and |
poisad himself, ready to drop upon his |
[ vietim's shoulders. Instinetively and
with a motion as quick as thought my
| rifle sprang to my shoulder. Just as
| the dwar! let go ns bold snd dropped
there was a ringing report, and the
| eagle, pierced through the heart by
| my bullet, fell simultaneously with bis
pygmy master. Both struck the flanks
of the frightened horse, and the ani.
| mal sprang forward in a wild, snort.
| ing gallop, so sudden and so endan-
| gering to the rider that he did not
even venture to torn his head to see
| what had occasioned it. In a minute
more horse and rider were out of might
around a bend in the road
| “The eagle rolled into the dust and
after a few spasmodic Hutterings lay
still. The pygmy bandit, springing
| to hin feet, glarsd about him for a mo
‘his weazened and contorted face
{ Then, with & ary. whose utter despair |
| and piercing anger [ shall never for.
{ got, he darted into the bushes on the
| opposite side of the road and disap- |
“Hardly knowing what I did, ¥
| bounded after his disappearing form,
! hut the sly creatare was too quick for
we. In the tangled noderbush it wus |
| useless to pursue a being who conld |
| dart nnobstructed along a rabbit path,
and 1 soon gave ap the chase an vain
“Leaving my wild tarkey concealed |
in the bushes, § revi : the dead eagle
| to the village and told wy story. At
| Brut there w here none who wonld he- |
lieve me, but when | led the way to
the spot where the tragedy had oc
hate 1a the woes, which the
| had erossad in his fight, donbt and
envi 1 gave way to wonder and con
gratalation, asd 1 became gt once the
hero of the OAL
“Although I had not captared the
pygmy bandit, I had solved the mys-
tery that surronaded Lim and de.
| strayed the unijne means by which |
| be approached and surprised lus vie. |
the terrible
tims, From that day
little man disappeared utterly
fast of his strange or
& rapide oid
imen hud been re.
my amatens detective work
it | oferad tothe man w ha had puzeled
out the necessary cide But he would
fot tage 8 cent
said, ‘you deserve all
and more, whether you actually
tured the pygmy bandit or not,
| you fixed him so that he is letter
dead to world He has ceased
front his erimesand retributive justios |
| has heen sparsd the unnatural job of |
disposing of sch a hiaman freak. Yon |
Atma & Pho Cnestag BR
And I
( are a born detective, lad, and my ad.
| vice to you is 0 go nto that profes
: for all you are worth.’
i have.”
“Good advice
harst ceased,
= 1 as Sand
* 1ed .
t profession [ ever heard of" Detrost
‘ Free Press.
Degenaracs ¥ Tat Great Names.
‘born of great names in A. D. 1803
| Oliver Cromwell is a manufacturer of |
| clock hands; Martin Lather seils sec
| and-hand farnitare: John Milton is o |
carpenter; William Pitt is a shoe
maker; J. Fenimore Cooper ia agrees |
grocer; Heury W. Longfellow is »
broker. In Paris the same degeneracy |
of great names is noted. An examina
that Robespierre isa cheese merchant
Moliere is a tailor; Vietor Hugo is »
dentist; Chopin doctors sick horses
| Donizetti is a glazier;
i maker of leather straps
; : : | York if we had the hardibood to delve |
hunting sjuirrels and wild turkeys.
in the directory of the metropolis.
New York Mail and E xpress.
Venice, Italy,
fants. Of these no fewer than 40, 14K
' are enroiled as recipients of reivef-- |
“In every case it was noted that the | canny bandit of the woods, for bolder | that is to say, nearly one-fourth of the |
mysterivns assailant attacked
only | and mcre frequent assaults were con- | population are psupers,
this day I ean |
ment with mingled rage and terror in
eurred, and theold Tadian Sghter had |
i examiged the small footsteps in the |
dust, and’in the soft mud of & spring. |
dwar! |
1 reevived one thonsand dollars for |
Halt of
my boy,” he |
you have earmed
than |
“and in some respects
the most remarkable introduction to a
According to the London directory |
a singular deguneracy seems to be |
tion of Bottin's directory will reveal |
one Boileaa is |
a pork butcher, while another is s|
i We might |
even find that the same deplorable |
state of degeneracy exists in New |
has 144}, i) inhalut |
| Lovhester. !
Ar U-esoia for Houtzdale and Ram ev with |
But | saw some
something that almost |
the complete method of the Americans
in all their fights with Spain. The com-
mander was never io war before. When
the family fight of "31.65 was going ob
he was a iad at the naval academy, out
two years. He was moved around
from post to post after that like all
navy officers and was slowly promoted
from the rank of master to that of cen
mander. which he now holds. He ls a
beantiful example of the cool. bold,
quick Americas, flerce ln battle but
gentle as a lamb in his everyday coo
tact with men. His report of the ter:
ible destruction he wrought at Mao
| that of Perry. Dewey, Shafter or Samp
Instances of Tncongrulties ie. Forme
of Speech.
A “bull,” in speech, is defined as a
grotesque blunder. ag apparsnt cob
graity, but a real incongruity, of ideas
The Irish are credited with a peculiar
| talent for making “bulls!” why they
| have it we do po! know, except that it
[fw oa species of wit. Here are some eXx-
© muples:
go dashing by.
500 to his friemnd:
1% bates thibm all
| searchin’ fer wather”
Another Irishman sabl
Ryan the other side of
Fehought it was Pat and Pax
when he first inded
thought it
it was peitier of us”
Another excused blmsel! from going j
to churel hy saving he bad such an ex
cellent telescope that with
the organ playing
It was Par wim
withing twa
phe rend,
men shot at 10
and kill ft that they might have saved
fil alone
the powder and shot, as the
| would have killed the hind
Another Irishman assigned sis a req
{ son for not putting ont a fire in his
titehen with a kettle of boiling water
| jn the conntry. “Hy me faith, 1 have
wits as line as two of it
Another one i told of a horse.
said he cond leap over a diteh at least
thirty feet wide; but
it he did it in “two jumps”
And it was 'a1 again who,
gory as original
+ In fhe transiation of a Latin work,
sie out: “Confound those pneclents’
Fhey are always stealing onn's
onglite.” Philadelphia Times
In «fect Docembar 3, 1897
Eawrwanp Week Daya
T3 2x 1B
=37 8% 134
T4588 BHI 1208
R010 LW
Week Days
AM AN re. rN
N33 1081 201 AMA
S50 1.00 LH OAR
200 1208 218 LAD
Susuay Tease
| | GF Bead Dawa, Fu
| Ramey. Cunnenn ences B08}
1 Houtedale, k : eg i3
idwowcis Mids, 5a
Philipsburg .. SA
A 31
| an,
Hout he
Peceoia Mills
| Philpsbiury
West waRD
i {meecin Mills
| Houtedale
i Soxpar Taaiss
| £3 Read Up.
| Rame 1h 45
eowain Mills
ion with all Bese Ureess fasiiromd trains
or and from Beideionts, Leek Haven, Wile
| inmsport, Beading, Phliadeliphia and New
[ York: Lawrsnomiiie, Corning, Watkin
ideneve nad Lyons; Cleartinid, Mehalfoy an
Patton, Curwensviiis,
wy, Ridgway, HBeadlord,
Duffie asd
££. R, I traigs leaviog Tyrone st 700 FM
GM. H. aOQl,
| Geavral Sup'h
Commmunder Todd, Whose Ships Dee
but its glory was just x ttle |
gor) J . | Pacifie Expos, daily
that :
were passing in Santiago de Cob. This | 08
Commander Todd |
was he amd
| his Boat that were in the thick of the
and his victory at |
| Manzanillo was thoroughly in line with !
But every |
I way
Potrmin for
Po Cmraphedt gr 45 » oY: Mata a1 [C8 Dalim
HY Fronds
LA Kaylor 4018 atviving of Uresss at £355
i Junction HERE Patton fee
| ingsd
i dose TAR iahaitey 12
{ Campbell ul
Fon and a mves Croiwon st wh
. Kayine &j8 Ebwushurg 5 wi: Beasties Junetiog
of which he came in 1564 to take his |
first assignment on the Resaca with |
the Pacific fleet. where he remained
zganillo was as simple and modest ua
happend 10 see a Iodasmotive
He started back aod |
“Wil ya look at |
Ov all the wonders | iver seen |
Sure iUs a steamboat |
“1 yaw Pat |
Way. i £
wis mie. sand whin © came up begonta, |
it he could |
bring the church so near be could hear |
egngtin |
that was pear that it was hot water;
gid it was Pat's reply to a msn who
boasted that he had the smallest horse |
as Pat describes |
telling a
and being informed |
sy ane of his anditors that he had read
LG Camp]
i day.
was |
618 |
At Philipsburg (Union Hae
Dulles, Punxsutaws
Pennsylvania Railroad Time
May 18, 1568.
Main Line.
Lads Oregon Fastaard,
Res Shue Express, week days
{ORs Ate mOdntion. week dayy
Sai Line Express, daily }
Altec Asedns mveintion,
Mat! Foxpresn daily
Primdeipiids Fxpress, duliy
Tye LU ross. AR wtormrd
Johastosn Aeron, wivk days
dati ¥
% Jim mn
BE am
1% pin
447 pa
£54 pan
Way Paesmniger, daily
bitty Expt Roe
Fastitmw, Auily CR
Jodiastawn Aen... vl days
cambria and <learfield,
Merning train for Patten and 1 rounon ons oe
Glen Captet! S85 Manish ey Sa gs bas
Jowe WER Westover ll Hastings 514 (ar
for Crmmon; 8 Patton ie Bradies
fovetion Talk Kavior fp Pheri “ue
seri Ving st Cresson at 0 a me AN aid
Pagtive aed Oresesasti LE hen
= Waostover 258; Hastings & SHE digrway (fhe
GE Patton 108 Beediey Junetion
Morning train aves Cressi Se Makin tte
Al ir Fleashurg 100 Raevior Gi Brule
Gaerwas Hor Hast
diay Hustings | fie Mabaffey 112F mr
. SMahathey foe: w entree (3084 Jae
nrriving al Glen
A fternion tein for Pat
way |
Se Patton S62 Gareay
Haat iroge | Sor Glemm Chimphett Toile Gurway Sie
citen Canipbellt 798% estover Teg faniosn
28, Mabaffiy €I8 srriving at Glos Campbel]
wt “ap oe
For rates] auaps, ot mpi v
or address Thos FE Wat
Fifth avenne, Piibabung, Pa
J.B Huneninsen, Jit Weed,
Leen. Myr. fag, Pass. Axl
Ni 1 AA GIA alia ee
ar Hastings: THO
ew syed
PA, ]
Woy, en
a EE
Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg Ry.
iris EB somes
On and after July 3 1M trains will
Beewh, Crom Depot, Clenrfisid, ax allows
#0. Revnoidsvilie Asootnmiota tion, Sw
Curwensyilie, DraBaots, Fails Uri anit Bevin
oldavilie, Connecting at Dali for Ride
wav, fohneoenbarg, Hraedfond and HRoelbestes
Jha, om, Boffais Foxpro, far Vln rerenaeilis
TBs wand Falls Creek. finecting of
Dalle, fr Ridgway, Johssanbarg Brad
ford und Huflaio
B12 p on ImBols and Punsesawner Foxe
proms. For DuBots, Falls Urol and Passe
shlne ney.
PI and £3
Trains arrive, 20 a mm. and
For tickets, tines taldes and
anil on or elds,
CB Hyslip,
Civ r feist, Pa
“Beech Creek Railroad.
Condensed Time Table,
a. Read! down
Foap Mail
Ne ly Nam Naw
nn wm
iA wr ha
og | «52
8 100 ur py
ih aC iw a
oi um
im id iar
S58 Ed
a4 a
Ni Ite
to ipfisryamt ion,
HL ia
Bi yr AR
Heud u
Es »
Nap E27
Bos ;
May Is 195s
Mab iley
Lain RAM
Ro eresninr
w MT pwort
« lesrfieda
SAREE Wao land
& 31 an Bigler
wee Ws thawte:
De Mosrtslale Minis
» a Maram:
a HS Philipsburg
oi v
M ua romesn
MEeish mine
Paowwis { pro i
Mil Hall
awh Have nn
¥ oninpeatade Ws
Joris Whwy Feiss 3
Foorwiy mbes
Wille teynsr
big 0
ia Boa
rr ina 8)
PB mn
Phi & Flomalboig
A Ar WH He egw!
iv Phitaileiplita
+4 fo NOY vis Teresi wan
WB GY Y vie Vicia Moa RW
“ Py $i i 5 = Ds
saiiy XV seta vs Hl pon Buandave
Id a i MELUaYs
Ee Ya rh Jag Sim veel ings
sw herd fpainh od 15063 Doin treats Tpigest
Wiki chamber carsoat unin QF
i ana wt iotimec Al WY
shige aeaed Hemding ral
with the Fant Hoewk
with tenia Butinosd oo
Phigymtmeg with Posseting
pwerga & Phillizeburg Ciclatay ?
{heng rSield wits thee GTR Ra Howser and
Pireataniy relly st Malate ud Patten
with Uusnbeta and Cleared 38 Debian of the
grin Varia railed: af Mada Bey with te
ney iy mtite aid Neth onlyrs (afi wes
A th Paine, FE Hartimen,
spp ntetuteni Fase: gent
3 ote phin 5
we Phtle
with Prine
fora mire
Mii Hal
tes Ligeti: al
satirowad wil
: yo
Fittshurg & Eastern
1 TAKE EFFECT SIaY 23 1338
Woat wart
Ws hans ilies
rt -
- 355
Lines eases
a Ye
Foabestiniswt §
Flown 1s ¢ pmo Tlie tion
slime Mlng aon ea
Vi Enon seat Mahatey,
with Beech Cel ratined, 8 x 1. Rivision
Pesinavivaniy midmed, amt 1 8 NW. mil.
mat: #1 Whiskey Han wish Miianes & News
fonbairy naditteil at Metis Sn IF &E NW
read resaed
ily wwe
sire eddie
Piastel Burthiee nedice Irdins wil ran
igbon sation Siniadtey and
A teins daly seep Maine
HL Heke, Geis nl sSTaramgor,
Maliafleov, Pa
————— Le RH
Monsurements mm he ‘Xlondike.
Citizen— By the way, | have been told
that the Klondike gold is not worth se
much to the ounce as some other
Returned Klondiker—I conldn’t say
as to that. We never measured by less
than & ton. 1 haven't any idea as tw
aunee values. —Odds and Ends
No Difference In “thi Sexes.
An Oberlin professor certifies that
squrping all my experiences as a pro
fosmor years in all—1 have never
abservigl any difference in the Sexes as
to performanee in recitation.” The boys
may now piel. up courage.